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Vol. 1 1 

August 30, 1976 


May 9, 1977 




William Rainey Harper College. Algonquin and Roselle Roads. Palatine. Illinois 60067. 312-397-3000 

Vol. 11 No. 1 

'i ,S o 

p I ". I 

August 30, 1976 

New buildings expand campus 

By Mu LMa 

Two new buildings Hind I, 
iictted nmn to D bulldlnR ire 
.ver halfway coRipleted They 
*111 house ihe vocational tech 
:ioIo«y career clasiws 

The buildinjs and one new 
^>arkin4t lot are the third phase 
n a master plan established 

vihen Harper was onglnaJlj' 
Dlaimed In 1%5 by voter re- 
ferendum These bulldlnns had 
(1 be approved by ihe hoard of 

•rustees, the Illinois Com 
■n unity College Boardandthell 
inois Board of Higher Edu 
cation Ground was broken in 

'\ugust of 1 975 afii-r three years 
f planning 

Vocational technolofo which 
'ncompasses architecture, ar 
■hltectural technology, crimi 
nal Justice, electronics engi- 
neering, fashion design, in 
trior dastgn, mechanical engi 
■wering technology and refri 
^juration and air conditioning. 
has never had a permanent 

According n> Harper s presi - 

lent k.)h.»rt E Lahti these 

■ ill ser\-e the needs 

rfl technology stu- 

dems (or the life of the com- 

If all goes as scheduled, the 
new buildings will be ready for 
classes al the end of January 
Vocational technology classes 
had previously been h«ld In T. 
F. B and A buildings Since 
classes will be pulled out of 
A building, there will be more 
room (or student activities such 
as films and video programs 

President Lalui believes that 
the three million dollar project 
Is two years overdue because 
enrollment at Harper 121 f)00> 
IS double what was originally 
projected when the school was 
first opened 

'The new buildings will re- 
lieve a lot of over crowded 
conditions that faculty andstu 
dents have had to put up with 
in the past and provide a better 
learning environment and 
equipment , ' " commented Presi - 
deia I.ahii 

The one dollar raise intuition 
per .semester hour over la-st 
year is in no way connected »ith 
the cost of the buildings Tnere 
is a building fund maintai'iedby 
the school board for new build 

Ings that is matched by the state 

after the new buildings areap- 
proved , The state receives bids 
from construction firms and 
awards all contracts E C 
Dover of Palatine was award- 
ed the bid for the new build- 
ings The firsl two phases of 
Harper were contracted to Cor 
betta Construction and Cecil 
McCiuire Construction 

No increase in the amount 
of faculty is being planned, but 
back-up personnel, such as 
custodians, are being hired 

N<>>t on the building agemla 
is a physical education center 
The new center will not be con- 
fined to just student athletic 
»'vents but also to community 
needs such as physical reha- 
bilitation for handicapped and 
physically impaired President 
Lahti describes this as the most 
exciting building planned so lar 
Money i s already set aside (or 
the new center and ground will 
be broken in the spring 

More classroom buildings 
»re now being talked about The 
trustees must decide which de- 
panmem will need more facili- 
ties as the college and com 

munity grow After they de- 
cide, they must get stale ap- 
proval A request for an au 
ditorium has been denied by 
state officials 

District number 512 encom- 
passes Arlington Heights. Bar- 

ringlon. Barringlon Hills, Buf- 
falo Grove, Elk Grove Village. 
Hoffman Fstates. Inverness. 
Lake Barringlon, Mount Pros 
pect, North Barringlon, Pala- 
tine. Prospect Heights, Rolling 
Meadows. Schaumtaurg. South 
Barringlon. Tower Lake. 

Wheeling, and portions of Car- 
p«'ntersviile. Deer Park. Des 
Plaines. Fox RiverGrove, Han- 
over Park, and Roselle Four 
to»-nshlps outof the 22district5. 
Elk Grove. Palatine. Schaum- 
burg and Wheeling, had orig: 
nally established Harper in 
1965 A concerned Citizens 
Committee »'as earlier tsta 
Wished and a survey was con- 
(iurtfd o( students needs in the 
.jrt-a Thus, the ground work 
for Harper was started five 
years before its actual ap- 

By l!)66. Or Lahti was se- 

(Photo by James Bliss) 

lected as presidera, and the 
college itself was named after 
William Rainey Harper, or - 
Sinator of the two-year com- 
munity college idea 

In IHiiT the college was op- 
erating out of Elk Grove High 
School al night Enrolimeni 
was slightly over l./iK), A 
year later the enrollment was 
up to .1 7()0 In 1969 when the 
permanent campus was finally 
ready there were 5,350 stu- 
dents attending Harper This 
year, with enrollment between 
21 22.000- expansion is al- 
ready being planned A second 
campus site of 117 acres has 
lieen purchased by the school 
iioard This land is now being 
leased to a farmer until the 
tmard decides when the best 
time (or a second campus would 
be needed by ihe community 

Harper is designed to meet 
the needs of the students and 
community in v.-i-'c , n is lo- 
cated The college offers 
two year degree programs In33 
dlKerent aixas and 25 different 
certificate programs There 
are no present plans to offer 
any higher degrees than the as- 


August 30, 1976 

Dr. Lahti's conduct in office raises questions 

By JtflSmlt 

h,.t f 
Lahu, ,■ 
hsft had .(ii> -: 
him chdrKinc 
of travel and trans: 
UUcii. Two rum: 
formed by Ihf ih.urni i- 
board tn Untk ittto Ih- 

dolnf|> l»rw i-iimmitin- .iin- 

tt) r«\')ew the rnethin' "i >.,-l<'c1iiiK 

InveStlTl'.T'l rri. 1,1. ,!]..!-., .iili) b.Jilk- 

ior ch»'< - 'ii* rep'>rtri:f 

(o Ihe t... . ,,.,,-n'' CTT. 

miner U>i»kinK uit" 

ick» and pniclici 

travel expense «ndlriii»purtutiun 

fucttitk'H will ) 

>ht) bt'Kani(-n>ti1 

, ^i,l^.. 

■iliiiK imiMTI.ini [■'•Ik-t'i 
t'- anil hi> w i!t' 'A.i.^ 
lii in the l.ihli - 
pr»»)irf?t> 1)1 tht'< "lleK' v^tHil 


lii ihi- mi(l«l ..f llii' 
mainliiiris th.r 
t>-Tt; wr.inn ..:. 

.,u»thl .i'i .. 
:- ofthmK" 
(•(■iiinK down to (>•■ 

lir l..-ihfi 

When ' iilral a 

rtllionini: ;,nl.iiii! 

hy ^tluk^ll> nr. ..;■. .i! in ih..- 
(iriiKfam. hi' and h(- lam 
iny inc*>nveri ■ 
^iiwd slain*! 
1,., .... !he part*. \ .i;.. - : . 



l..t .1- 

. hou-i' 

sum m)k\ .i.irlali'il their two nid 
air <uniiilJ"n.T- in Ihf (irMKram 
The installatinn \y>nl on mt'r ii 
,M?riod <»t .itniost a > 

The HiT.M ■.l.u- h, li.ul lak.n 
7H .nrplail- Irj; -.'. .ilwhlih 
till' n>llf)>t' punt lor. .Actually, it 
wa.» 'M round lrip^ over a 2 1/2 
year prriiHl. Chily on .'l ocyasion-i 
,{,■< Ih. I ..lif(Ji' h.m- lo p. IV (or 

Adult Ed. offered to students 



rt«y». Tut' 

Handboolc states student rights 

The foUowlBg to Harper Col 
le^'a policy on atitdcnto rlKhlx 
taken directly from the Student 
Handbook. It i» r«)ulred hy In* 
to publktie the polio and prt>rr- 
dure roverinit atudent rt|(hl» and 
privacy. Bccaaae uf the las the 
Harbtnuer will arl acrordlnfclv. 

Privacv ai ■ 
tiovernf' h. 
tionni H'-.o.' 
have .t. . 
rrrtly tflat. ■ 
opfH>rTunit> fi 
lenKe J'uch r- ■ 
that the\ .IT' 
itij;. or 
II insi, 
iii.i^t ..' " 

bctort r 
^uiUcnl.s Irtmt 

aiK h\ 
i.l hi~ 

obt.iin pri. 
. ..( .si.i.ifiii ■ 

st.r 11 I'o.u-h That was 

b.'. ;inu ol flight, coach> iicrc thi-orilyoncsuyaUabk 

Hr. l.ahti suid whi-n In .■■ .i.^kci 
.ioincwhcrt tt> .s^wak. !.■ L:.'tv !-■ 
Cla».s btxau-sc he like- io travc. 
in luxury. The pc.ipic thai want 

Turn to page 3) 

Letter to Editor 

In a limt o( Watergate, sex 
scar»ials. and political ■house- 
cleaning ' people seemlodlg 
to find any stains on an of- 
ficial s record This seems 
to be the case with the ac- 
cusations made against the 
di-stlngulshed president o. Har 
per. Robert l.ahti 

-Since .lune, l.ahti has been 
charged with flying first class 
instead of coach, gettin* a deal 
in an air conditioning In 
stallalion holding unamiounced 
ilinner board meetings, and 
most of all. using official Har 
per caiTi as a 'chflUftering 

The Harper president re 
ceiving a superior salary, could 
have dipped into his own pocket 
for a cab here and there; but 
was that necessar>'' Harper 
regulations states that college 
owned vehicles should be used 
for official use only So what 
it boils down to is the inter- 
pretation of the term official 
imsint'ss ■ Transportation 

•-uppliHrt to board members lo 
and Irom meetings could be 
classified under this heading, 
but services provided for his 
son and wife are clearly 
couresv rides 

H.irt'er policy requires that 

officials fly coach for air travel 
In this case l.ahti definitely 
abused policy by flying first 
class on .52 of 76 flights (Herald 
July LI) 

As far as the air conditioning 
unit being installed by Harper 
students at costs (plus 15C a 
mile lor student transpor- 
tation), l.ahti should be com 
mended .\s stated by James 
Norini. coordinator of the air 
conditioning and refrigeration 
program at Harper, the job 
cost l.ahti about a quarter of 
the price, but he paid for the 
rest of it In inconvenience It 
took UK nine months to do it and 
we ruined his stair well " (Her- 
ald July 5i This incident prov 
ed to h«' a valuable learning ex- 
perience for the class at the ev 
pense of the Harper president 

The dinner meetinR.s held be 
fore scheduled board meetings 
»crc justifiable but shouldhave 
Ijeeri announced at least 24 hours 
in advance 

For the most part, these tri- 
vial charges were Just blown out 
of proportion The accusations 
against l.ahti were dangling 
over a very fine line between 
wtiat was justifiably right or 

Mike Nejman 

i# «H/1RBINGER m 

« 1 ,1. . - - 

PhotoKraphcTJ*: M 
farloimlNlw: Ian 
\il M.uiaticr: M ■ 

t.icull* \iKi-..ri 

11, H.AKHIVt^l-K 

1.1 publuatio 

,.i,r|..,Hf of itH HAKBINGKK i> io in!..rm. 
.nltrrain ih. -tadclll 1...>I\ .il|.fT t'olU'KC. 
Ml- ol II- « t>.- H..r|.cr rt-ial«) 

All .uticU's -nbiliillcii lor poliliciliuii niu-t ti. I\ pial 
,in<l iii>ublc -|i.u.-il. ailh ,1 lic.itiliiic of ;i (1111. Mniv 
(la\s; .inii >ir. -i:ii|rt! to .-liiliiif;. .XilviTli^iiiK copy 
deudliii. ' ilncsd.iv prior I.. .Mnii.Jay s 

j.ublkal. rlisiiiK rale-. r.,il or write 

H.\ltlUS(.l-:K, Uilloim K,iine> ILirinr Collerc. ,\l 
ooii.juin and Ros..lle Road-, IMLHiiic. 111. Hill"i7, 
I'honc .t't? :iOIKt. Kxt. Mil 

August 30, t976 


Popular Doug Kershaw 
giving Harper concert 

T\.,- (■r,.i'i,,m U,.., 

-r-iiMii titl.-i ■■"i; 



will be 




,<l..> at 

■i .it 

7 p.m. t 


, *,•> 50 


I "»ti at 

k. ■ 

nil lilt- buck ol 

Done Kfr^hau 


OKTimiMti lUEiiMWi mm w 1 31 

fiiM|i cmif iMft' 

til » ii« 

Need Peer 

lahti conduct 

* tOnt. from pu^t- 'Z ) 

him to spe«k pick up the entire 

bi 1 1 

■ i.i iiboul »er- 

• if ovf V^ ill age 
u:J he felt ri' 

■ snmunity col 

' . h' be active 

• <.<i>mniurUty- 
' ■ V-ifthwesl 

<nd the 
.,rt filled 

rl I-,. 

I omniittet: 

' ! ,,ihli ol any 

' :- job hasn'1 
Tfu- aiiegatlons. 
iiitril about hi- 

Dr. Rankin leaving Harper for Oklahoma 


% prJCfi N Liiies Niti Moi>dayssi2PM 

'/; price witti O'Sciiwartz's T Shifts tu« &i2f>m 

COlle|l Nitt rhur». 8 12 PM v.>!lico!tege ID 

Route 1 2 - 1 00 feel west o< 
Arlington Heights Rood - Art. Htt. 

OceCrc^m Parlor Rt'stauranf 

NOW HttING to (III openings m ALL POSITIONS 

Waiters- Waitresses 
Bus Personnel 
Kitchen Pontry 

ijll ond Pari Time, dayj ond nights tivuiloblt 
^ppty in perion Woodfield MoU, Schaumburij 

h^^l^M^M■.■rl^TVTTri•^i•^Vn"^ T^r^7Tr^7^rTVl^■^,nT^■TTT■:^al 

For t>r. Gary Raalilii, Dean 
o( Student Services and newlv 
sppoliiteil president <>t llie 
Korlliwrsl Mental Health As 
wKlatfon. supervistnn the care 
nf HarperVi ft.OOt) siudenls ran 
pr<)\r to be quiie rewardlni 

Or Haniin. wlioholdK a PH D. 
(rwm Colorado Stale ( olletie, 
hail worliedwilh Administration 
(or t»o years before receiving 
ijtie of Dean of Student Ser 
vices Thai position has kepi 
him quite active far the pml 
(our year* 

Dr Rankin's Job Is prlnurllj 
one <.<( admlnifitralton. super 
vtslon the variou«> directors «( 
student affairs and service.* 
such as food and health ser- 
vices, financial aid. child care, 
admlniiilration, and the many 
other various services offered 
to Harper students. 

Dr Rankin. though, feels thai 
there Is a problem of com 

munlcatlon One problem is 
that nf reaching the student, of 
finding out the needs of the stu- 
dents Questionnaires are 
available upon registration re- 
garding student needs and in- 
terests, but normally the stu- 
dent does not return them and 
this presents a problem for 
Student St-rvlres. They there- 
fore cannot improve up*>n their 
services, or If need he. offer 
something different, something 
beneficial to the students 

.Another problem Is this. Har ■ 
per siudenls are actually un- 
aware of the numerous and Ihe 
various services offered to 
them. Services such as Health 
t are which Is headed by a 
registered nurse Also a pari- 
lime physician is available uho 
hII; .see. treat, and diagnose 
studenis Medication is avail- 
able tor minor illnesses, tests 
for strep Ihroal. mono- 






- ■ ^ J 

Jack's Used Book Store' | 

U,- /-;«v. Trttdr. Sell and | 

Search for finuks ■ 


nucleosis. pregnancy, tuber- 
culosis, and venereal disease. 
There is also counseling a- 
vallable for students when so- 
cial or personal problems arliie 
or if guidance in program se- 
lection and career decision is 
needed If help is needed In 
classes, student services pro- 
vides tutoring There are also 
services available to students 
with hearing impairments, <be 
Hearing Impaired Program. 
There »r>- vi>cailonal andacade- 
mil- Eesis available to students 
thai »ish ti> find oul what they 
like and what they are like. 

If you have a complalnl 

or if there Is something you 
think ought to be changed, take 
it t< the Student Grievance Com- 
millee ml which Dr Rankin acts 
as monitor 1 and something vrill 
he done Harper Iras much to 
offer its siudeirs. and Student 
Services is there to provide 
Ihe students. But nothing can 
change unless Student Services 
IS auar<" of whatever needs 
shi'Utd. or hijve to be met. 

Dr Garv Hiinkin. the manwho 
has g ven tiiuiti of himself to the 
siudenls iii Harper, through the 
supiTvision of the various di- 
rectors of Student Services, will 
hi' leaving this fall where he will 
he accepting a p^islttonas V^ice- 
I'resideni ol Siudeni Resources 
ai iiklahomii State College. 

■ >> '.nrv Rankin will leave 
b* hind him manv hours of hard 
"tiri. rhi-Luuh his position as 
!>• iM -ii Student Services al 

II, K r,,.r 

■ 1 .1 I Niirlhvv csl Hmhvv .1 V . Ml Pruspi ■ i 





and Walter go to New York 

August 30, 1976 
Child (ort ovoiloUt 

By Mike "VeJiiUD 

If you enjoyed the zany Ne* - 
man Redford exploits in Btiich 
Casstily and lh« Sundance Kid' . 
you rein tor a real treai with 
•Harry and Walter Go To New 
York This new Mark Rydcll 
fllm brtn«s toiielher such 
lalnii* as Elliot Gould (Waller) 
•nl Jaiws Caan (Harry) in a 
of two turn d- the - 

century, bunfllng vaudevll 

Early In the movie. lalllng 
at even petty larceny the pair 
find themselves »s Jailbird 
valets to the regal ■ Prince of 
Thieves . Michael Calne The 
■iuo .isiumble onto Calne's plans 
to cracit the tougtiest sale in 
the world. atKl with the aid of 
« small vial o( nttro fnanageto 
eaeafie To assist ihetn in their 

Choir is off ond humming 

climb to fame as big t ime saf e 
crackers is Diane Keaton. as 
editor for a muckraking news- 
paper The movie's hilarious 
climax twcurs as Gould Caan. 
and Keaion race against the 
clock Cninn and an opera to 
complete thf crime 

The screenplay written by 
Robert Kaufman and John C Ma- 

hoigany ":i Byrum, employed the 
dea(k>an comedy made famous 
by the Cnjuld Sutherlandchem- 
i^t: of M'A'S'H 

\:, iniereBting note lies In (he 
fact mat the prison scenes were 

filmed in an authentic 1 
tury prison, presently 

in use 

in the southern t'nited Slates 
On a Mike Douglas in San 
Diego special, the four main 
star.s (in tuU costumet and Ry 
dell disclosed that actual in- 
mates servfsi iis cviras and 
aides in the filming ol several 
Jailhouse scenes 

In conclusion, Harry and 
Walter f* To New York" prov 
ed to be a pleasant fscape to 
those magical and simplier 
times ol the early IWX) s --- 
a time of vaudeville and legend 
arv bankrobbers 

i, ()to 


in lh<- 



There Isachangetaklngplace 
this fall in the Music Depart - 
mem at Harper 

France"! Slade. a native of 
Atlana Georgia has b««n ap- 
pointed new Director of Har- 
per a G)Ue8e Concert Oiolr 
and Camerata Singers 

Holding a B A in Music frmn 
Wellesley College in Massa- 
ehuaetia and a Masters in Con 
ducting from Nonhweatem L'nl 
verslty. Franc''"* Slade has 
■paM nearly seven years as 
sisttng. teaching conducting, 
and supervlsling various Choral 
Croups and Choral symphonies 
throughout the Midwest P«r- 
hapa her mtttt rewarding ex- 
perience waa that of assisting 
Robart iShaw. who Is a inetn- 
bar and assistant conduciorami 
inana^r of the Northwaatem 
Concert Choir 

Perhaps many students faei 
that choir singing is restrict- 
ing, or too much apart of the 
'norm ' of what they feel choir 
singing Is But Frances Slade 

gei»rates a rare enthusiasm, 
both in her love and respect ol 
music and her own feelings that 
music is one of body, mind and 

When asked in a recent in 
terview what she hoped to ac- 
complish here at Harper she 
replied, eipandtng the base of 
the Concert l3iolr. reaching out 
to the college as a whole rather 
than Just the Music De 
panmem ' 

Among the concerts planned 
for this fall, and throughout 
the year, are an Informal con- 
cen in CJctober leaturing 
Broadway musicals partlcl 
pation in the Illinois Music 
Educator s Association a festl 
val at Northwestern University 
in November. andagalaOirisi 
mas concert 

For Frances Slade, music is 

and music can be for each and 
every one of us. a fulfilling and 

joyful experience This is ra- 
diaied through her own work 


■nd special guest 


Saturday, Sept. 4, 7:30p.m. 

Randhurst Arena 

All Tlcketf $6 

Available at ail 
Tichefron Ouflets. 


All Flip SIDES 

UNCLE ALBERT'S In Arlington Heights 


ONE OCTAVE HIGHER in Elk Grove Village. 




Do you won! to meet new people, 
eorn Money, and have fun at 
the same time? ! We have 
fulMime positions available til 
Sept. 6 (part-time also), then 
you con iworlt Saturdays and 
Sundays til October 10. 
Apply at Personnel on Rt. 21 
between Grand Ave. and 
Washington St. 




I August 30, 1976 

Join up trith the Harbinfier 

Thf HarhiiiKir ^l.ilT i-\ .il 1 :(tO Slop l.\ ! Tile r..<im 

lenclv iin iinilatinn In all is l..i ittil in A;U)7 nrt.ill 

inlfrfsttii sUMlt'iits. VlfH- v\l. 4tiO. 
iniis art- t'\ cr\ TimrMhiN 


y//** <-ki»e by... g«t into a rafraahing adventurar^ 

TtTouawrot tfitcTioMor HuriiTiout foam 

^ C^for goodnass sake! 

^^^^'■^■^— **■ natural food canira— 


P'J.M Off L^s FUif."', 'Lhoupiiig e'M? 
'boat Alqonqu'n Rd Scfi.tuTuCr'.t.:; 




And now. 

By Boh RAttmuA 

rh>^ viiuni,' liilirr to riidn' st.i- 
tii'TL UCj;'], wjinU'ti to know how 
h- t."uitl hecumc n disk jocke\ 
wVi.n ht j;ryw up. SuptTJtK'k. 

l.Hirr-., ' !■■ *''-'^ '^''^ answer. 

Fir io decide 

\.n^ .1 di^k ji>.ke\ or firowirig 

up ■■■ 

IK'NjMtv I.,I1J<H'-, .11 

jiir-Ki! I 'in i.;o!' i '■rr\ r^ w nn w ,irt- 
that tn b*' jKrferli> iiear- 

WHTM x^ her. t.- M-rve ihv 

"Hi.ll, wi' ri :ioi :i fionifv );;roup 

"^^ :'.■"■. Mia..(K''f, I'oiip; Heaty 
ki- to ihuik of uur- 
M riouh bru.idcu-iKTii* 

here's . . . WHCM 

PJJJJJ/J/JJJ.r.^AI■ ! .^^^^ ^ JJil^;J^^JL^ l ■^ l ■'■ I ■'■ ^ ■!■ ^ ■^u. l ■ ! ■ l , ! ■L!.^I■L ^; 

17()sy*t Nst NH AVDHS 


^■■n> .. 





1 \«! II H".>«1 





with it definite goal fur the tuture. 
At least, towards a related field." 

rtif lull I..IIt:rs HCM ^tan■i lor 
liar(H-j roik'Kf MuMt- The radio 
station WHt'M IS enltrt'i> student 
run an(i is turrentl\ a clost^d 
eircuit operation. 

Thai means, that unJike some 
of the biR cDUeKes and uruver- 
>iti(."» ihai are finantially well 
off. Har^»r dof~ :^:»1 have an 
\- \\ ff<;u«.'tu > . \s hich i'- why 
Win \1 I' ^o!Iu-timt'^ reftrri'd 
[hi only I'A with lall 

\U t' a "-tudenl iirHanLcation 
and we'd like to set? more stu 
dents tjee*mie invoKed." said 
Ikaty. also a (iisk jorkry on 
Mondays and U\.1nt>days from 
U) a.m. until Noon. 

Ti> biHomt:: a n.l one mast make 
an audition tap*', Th<- tape is 
made right in the staUor, with the 
help of an VVnr\i , . t-iiictr, \\ 
takrs about \ 

potential in - ■! to play 

.1 wuplo ot ffiortis And reud a 
ioninurcial or tvia>. 

■ Af1ua!i>. when we audition 
new j(>Lk> we don't ask them to 
do atiything r- uliy diffin.ill." 
said Beiity. "Wv just want to see 
if they ean re-id .ini' (nunciale 

j^VJthouinh not as glamorous . 
other poMtioR". MH h a^ ad T-alt's- 
men, i<»ninuTi.ia!wrHer:> and news 
wriler** are also available 

"In order to lunclion properly 
WT xvsrtt<\ the cooperation td every 
*.n' on the staff," .said FJynn. 
,d>o a disk jockey on Tuesday^ 
.;:. ' !"!vir-.-l,.;. - 'mm 10 a m. un- 

p,. at\ ' '.t:niales that il maylake 

Announcing new lower prices on 


-sj , "^-Z 

■ — ' . / 

TexQS Instruments 

electronic colcuhtors 


1270 $13 49 
2550-1/ - $3? 49 
Sfi-50A - $53.99 
SR 5IA $71 99 
SR 52 $269.99 
SR 56 $98.99 





as long as n*o or three w«ek» 
to get situated. Arranging »che- 

ciulo-s With time slots, hv contends. 
IS mii.>.i difficuh. But. his troubles 
only begin there. 

"A-s Station Manager, I have 
a Vfr>- limited budget with which 
to buy records. " Beaty said. 
"ThiTefore, we have to rely on 
the retxrd n»rnpanie« to send us 
what the students want lo hear. 

"We are "request radio". And 
jitl you ha\'e lo do is dial 2'M 
on any "i the campus phones 
to reach us il we've got what 
you wanl Hi hear - we'll play 

'We're not a lot of noise," 
lid Beaiv whti last year was 
an engineer .<nd dbik jockey. 
"We'll h( ^uing away tickets to 
concerts .ind lop 1.1's - just for 
calling in when tiie jock teiis you 

"But it"s kind of sad. Lust year, 
thi same people were always call- 
ing in -xnA winning. 

"'This year, we hope more 
p»-ople will listen for the contests, 
call in and reap the benefits." 

|i»» you need someone to talk 
to".' Have a "hangover"'? Want 
someone to just listen to you'.' 
Well then. Health Srvice is just 
the place tor you! It is located 
in A 3f)2 and open Mopday- 
"l"hursd,i> M 15 am 1(I:(I0 p.m. 
and KnO.iv .S: I."") .i m, 4::!0 p.m. 

Service-, .u.- pr..vlded are 
Absentee Memos which are used 
when you are abM'iil Irom class 
more than three days. Call the 
iieailfi Service and a notice, not 
.111 i.xniM'. will lie sent I'-voiir 

A 24 hour accideni ami sick- 
ness insuraiiri' plan is available 
lor J.iM.lio lor il; nionlhs. Fhls 
iiospit.ili/.iiioii policy is in effect 
irom tht (l.itc oi purchase until 
the following; tali semester. 

Kr-.-v tests tor mononucleosis, 
pr.,;ihiiHV skin le.sts lor tuber- 
n.l.iMs, throat cultures, venereal 
ills. .ISC (iliaiinnsis and tttatmentl 
,irf ,ilsM .,vaii,.l>lc to all students. 


help wanted 

Ptirt lime M|i t- ■ 

\iirse» aid* I'lll •>! |.nrl time 


KN"- .11.1 I l'\ - 

STl KKN : - 

II i.,.u ., 
hours ;■' 
ihr..„Kh .. 




Auaust 30, 197{ 

New student rep. begins ten 

Bjr lody ttaaaden 

Hupcr follme ufttfr* many 
dianiini beKinninn wMh thr (all 
••raoitir, Whc<h*f it be new clux* 
counea or new facuttj' mmnlicra. 
thmt cbaniic* aS nJeci rhe 
Mudcnts. Robyn Tiirpln ! ' 
new amdfnl r^prest-nlji 
perhap-- < nicvrnt chan#{i*.^ 

to con K 

Rubvii «.» tintcilasUicaliittaiu 
refweMntiilivi In A|MI. nplMlmg 
Vtkt decisive Tuny Havtmr .Sume 
thing ver\ irii(>,vrhitit i.. i 
provtdInK ■■i.hti.h ». r' i. ^ - 

am tnt h. 


''I' bciurd 
■- in buUdinn 

I'lniih up what 

n<l •lad on licf 

lillillg *h* la 

'I I* tbe cifti- 

I'w rmuntluflon 

tt dciila 

taUvt* arc pirKi^a ii no w ii t t>r vulMl 
on today. 

"Vm r*«Uy mdlnf abcmt II Iw- 
cauae It wUI mean bvttrr rvprt^ 
•mtatlon ftir lh» ilucknti If* 
Kt.inK r.. M..ivf .1 lot ,ii proklciiia 
tnil 1 l« I ;l mtuht i real* m ItW 
alao. " expiuiu^ Kobyn. 

Tbm art miuty arcua whk* 
Rnfcyn to tstrcmdy Inlcrealed In. 

for ihf 'ill, 
with lh» ».i 

"Tidn rnurt' or h"«.^ jfot hj> in<tt 
m Ihiii.Mir nmcermnn Ihr tKiii.!i 
f:;<p(>fft iiiut rd like In i ,irr\ ir 
••m.- «tt-p further, l,.u»I ■». 
had I ■ ■ ■ - .'1a:>t» ^md "> 

IhiBK i <lo tor thnv, 

have men urit! iiumfn writltT . .n 
'he r*».t room d«,K>r» in hraili'. It 
would he one way Uial wr ctmlil 
help tliem. '" 

What iiftually madt" Rt»byn de- 
cide to run fur etetHon tx-Ran 
•h*n »he (rot lnter«»le<l In peer 



elFcCtlv«le»> on >tuilcnl«. I i' 

laefttl my «rvn>-" i.. ihi' »ti 

budnel «ttn:> 

Hiat I li-iiriK 

rrp. I ItMl Uh; -it-v-lirMi li. 

and then 1 IrM a Hi-tmd 

CPII.KPHV; lluw are yoa 
dealing wilh MT My narae 
la Jim Davlr« and I have 
y. Mrtf-hrlpKrouttnuw 
al llMrfM-r i»n Mon. 
timf tveaiaica. Call mc ar 
MZ^IOI for aiar* Infar 

Coat of Arms 



62 & Roi«ll« Rd$. 
Directly W»i( of Horper 


Dininf; Room 
Cxjflfee Shop 

Luncheon and Dinner Specials Doily 
Salad Bar 

Fountain Creotiont 

All items available "TO GO" 


Oor line o» rock Ishirls gives you more Ihon 
100 different popular designs from which tojelecl. 
Higfi qualify fhirfs al very good prices. 

We olso offer custom printed t shirts. We print 
whatever words you wont on a l.jhirt ol o moil 
reoionoble price. 

With our personalized rollmg poper you may 
hove your nome or ony wording stamped in gold 
on colored rolling paper pocks 

Design your own t shirt using a pholo, drawing 
album cover, or whatever you wish ond wc can 
reproduce it in color on o l-shirt for you 

Send a 1 3c stamp for full detoils on everything 

(k>»mir Rainbow 

167 West 21 St Street 
Newrorli. NY 1001 1 

Ihj^ \'i .ir jnil Wt»n." 

ihrirujih li.nmlhi 

■■1 '...1 -l!;;t.t i. 

and phamirt^ 

Tin .iiiniinislr.ilji.m and 

• in- prcti, iiiurh undeciil 

h.m th€y t«ll. The rea.-.,-, 

Sllrir ii,i),..-iK,..„ iw thai IhlTt I 

iiln li.,l:iyii hii.- a complaint iif l>..j 

l^ In imii fniicerninK Hie ntm(.Mphi'r| 

■ I'. H.irpor. "The buildings bnthel 

mi' Other tolleges iiami- theirl 

Rave R»>byri whal «hv waiili'd: 
thr iN.siiiitn a* Harper';* >tiidt'n1 

a-h> mUI br 1*1 
loiiy lell the bua 

i«»l good about the student rep. plamts m.,rt eff«ti\cl\ 

il<>. The rep. ist building ■.e(-lion« bul wt have lell 

for about 6 lers. Us sn iiihunian. It* likl 

I want we all havi .i number and wl 

>nl take all rcpi.rl to a certain letter bulldi 

MiK .111.1 thai I . ,.n bt pniduetiee inn- Thi.'. i« one area 1 w..i)K| 

1 ''ll time* ■■ like I.) work on.' 

rhe imase she would like In There is a big year ahead ol 

riije.i 1* „ne i,i trienrilirieiss and Rubyn. Nevertheless, shedoes nol 

inntr. A~ .i [leer counsel, ir she is intend Ki slay Harper's studcnl 

i.'tt witi, II... -ludenis rep. forever, Ihr luture thimnhlJ 

h.iiiille Iheir i-om .ue .tlong the liin> .)) be 

1 family prartilimur 






"n\ ^B iilHi^^^^^^H^^^^^^^H 




^■.ffiBJI^^^^^r r^''^^H 





(In fhe Borrington Square Shopping Center ^F^ ^^^ 
Higgint fast of Borrington Koad ) pt -1^ <<ij^r. 

884-9430 ir<^<?M^ 

Music for your mind 
Threads for your body^ 

It's a complete 
Clothing Store 

't's a complete 
»?ecord Store 

It's a 





Record core equipment Blank tapes and custom T-shirt shop 

Also visit flip Side (wUhovt dolhing) al 


Main and Church! Dundee and 
I AH. Hts. Rood 



at Finley 


3314 W.Foster 

lAugust 30. 1976 




UUl« ill. !>.^ .'. \1.: 


Weekend college starts soon 

Ircle K involved in eommunity services 

PmI K. . 

•«y, J'»vitiLii..(i. 


Krvtcr RilDdad duili 

[Mk«i &•• • dub 



Tlw organliMlaii votk- 

'1... lirfd .;.( 

rn>f to onr b<i.Ai,« .r if' 

.1) VAfiou* c'uriiE'HMtL.kl.'i. " 

Oub la a iMw dub at H 






f'llhlt till" 'Mrrllll 

\(.s \\ III 1(1 mill 

'l)A\ l\\ 

ik:UK H:''tl' 

li-.lll h: ill 




- f^ 



mg the >", 

' •• iiirtnn 

.t.i or 

. ' t Kend 


.■,- to seen 

: . lirams to 

■■-■;■ "ommu- 

ourse ot- 

:!;rent divi- 

Th»? basic 

.- dre the 

:iTed dur- 

it courses 

:,.T Friday 

, ihv future 

jf oJtered 

ervices and counseling 

i:iE eipinded for the 

■ ..icnis and the 

" open later ai 

■^ irut'TfSted in 

•:Hf can contact 

.niuiigham at extension 

for Godspell' 
start Sept. 15 

:■ .: |.i'i. 

.i the 


.,! ,11 VVed- 


,i. tht 


■■ ■. icome 

Aill be 



, ,.i :'ut»id*f 

.ii -ht-tuld 

,iH „ song 

lii> ur her 

1 au player 

: Ihoije aud- 

i ihc iTui,«iit. 

\1.i-.i ;. 

:..f tor 


, \ Ihn 

~ art 


. .;k> the 



August 30, 197^ 


Pom pons ond cheerleaders promote school spirit 

Officiiil pholo of laKt years Pom Pttn Hqiiad 

Cross country off and running 

l-'u]J i.r part timn fcrnal. .iu 
tVnts uri' em-ouraKed U> trynul 
lor Ihe Hurpt-r ColleRf I'r.m I'un 
Squud. Atlivilif- that art pl,iii 
m»d frir tht.- year Jire pt'rlurniiu^ 
Ml .1 fhiriiKc. HulW ^-anit ,uitl 
marrhint! in v.irir.ii> parafk-.-,; in 
cJudillK (hKilpi.V M.m Mri-ei 

Pi)m I'.in mrl- |KTliirrii at home 
l"iK)lhdll ami lm>! Ii.ilf timi'.-. 
hflp with Hnme(-i)min)» Hitivitich, 
iilitt am (.thiT Mtu.oi -[^lal^^lred 

\i-.i iriiludi-il 171 thi -yi-iir's ai-1- 
i ii'~ mil he a trip i,j the Krw 
I'url Baskt-tbati ihissu and 
i<)ni()ft in Iht N4l ■iirnpftllkin. 
Also plannirl i- ,i s,>,>rls ban 
qijfl anil llu 

All Kirl> .,lgi-d by 

peopli- Willi I'lm, I'oii kiumlfdHc 
or backKrnund CirU will be jud- 
ged i>n skill, rhjihm, fwrsonal 
Bppearanie and piiisc. smile. 

All «irl,~ wantinK to trv.nil are 
ret|UfSte«l III wear dark sln.rls. 
white top.s. and gy.n >h... , 

The dale-« ,ire. riinu- Sept 
ember 7 and ^t m riMuti A'24'2 
and tryouts are Sepiemher 111 in 
room A242. Ih< time i<ir all u-. 
406 p.m. 

.An mv iiaiiun is extended to 1 J 
nr pan lime .students tt. try »J 
fur Harper's Cheerleading.SqunJ 
Ii is planned t.i haie eight 
Kiilar rnemhers and two altcrn^ 


iitli.r aiiivities or srhedulj 
niii-t be flexible lo fit with pra 
tice limes and travel events 
Eyents that are secheduled 
chcerinu at home and away foo| 
hull. basketball, hockey, an 
wrestlinK Bame«: selling corsage 
and helping with other homecon 
ing aeliv ilies 

tiiivs as «ell a.s girl.s are wel 
eome to tryout. Kveryemc wil 
he judged by people with cheef 
leading background and knovi^ 
ledge. Kveryone will be asked l\ 
pertorm tvio floor cheers, thre 
sideline chants, splits, andjumpJ 
Kvervone will be judged ol 
cheering ability, per.ional appeal! 
anci-. smile, and poise, spirit anl 
voice projertioii. ianips. andgyr 
nustlc skills and splits. 

The dress code is dark shorts] 
vihite lop. socks, and white gyr 


ember 1 
4-6 p.m. 

-T' seheduletl for Sept] 
and 2 in A 24? fnm 
Tryouts are Septemhel 

;< in A -'42 from 4-(i 


Harper's fro-is-counlry team. 
W by WU Fieldhoune. Augi /.tc 
cartlll, and Mark Kaufman, will 
begin it's seunon on September 
rtghlh agsliul Luke Cmnty 

Thin yenrf learn will have no 
fe»uriui«B member* from last 
year'» aquad. 

Howmrr, they i<re a taknM 
group in iheir own right and 
they do have the potential lubring 
Harper another conference cham- 

"We am opUinkillc even though 
we have no rMumlUK letlrrmen, ' 
laid (ouch Boh Nolan. 

"This team can do well lhi.« 
year and deflnlHly hiM a mimxI 
ebance at the eonfectnc* ctian 
ploniihip. " 

Running alongiide, or In the 
near vk-mity of. ►'ieldh. ms. /i,-. 
omltl, and Ka»! ,e 

Mike l-ischer, Kic SchoU. Jeff 
Stemon, Mike Ham. Bruce Me«- 
•Sngrr. and Chuck Squires 

Nolan, who i« guardedly opli- 
miotir about the li-om, thinks that 
Hariier. HuKagc. Wright and Tri 
Ion will be the teams to beat in 
thie .N4C. 

The conference met* will be he 
tbii year at Harper's hametour - 
the Palatine HUla Golf fourse 

The cro»» country learn will 

haw twelve meets, with the last 
'■' ''''*■■ Nation, il .lunior 

' \thlelu :\--.»ocialion 

I \.u ,\.\i lin.ils thai will beheld 
in Farmltigdale. .\e» York on 
November thirteenth. 

The l\r»t oftkial practice will 
be held on September nr,st. 

r-r^un- iiilercsled in part- 
« -houUI 
Nol.iti in l)2i(l.-\ 

Cross Countrv Schedule 

contact Coach 
or ill r Hiald 

Wednesday September 8 
Friday September I 

Saturday September 18 

Lake County 




.■1:.'«l p.m. 
4:30 p.m. 
11:1)0 a.m. 

Tuesday September 1 4 
Friday September 1 7 
Tuesday September 2 1 

I ;olf .Schedule 

( )ak Ion- Elgin-Morton 



Home 1:30 p.m 
Away 1:30 p.m. 
Home 1:30 p.m 

Aiyone for soccer? 

There will b« a meeting for 
ail studKMs Interested in soc 
ceer il nocm m Tuesday in 

U buUdlng 

Those niKlHixs unable to at 
tend tarho vlah Information 

Gridders Jire 

for season opener 


-•ihould leave their name and 
phone number with the secre 

lar>' in the athletic director's 

The meeting will be open for 
discussion on forming a club 
team at Harper to provide in- 
struction on soccer technique.s 
as well as intramural and ex 
trimural contests 

Football S<:hedule 

Sunday September 12 
Saturday September 18 
Saturday S.'ptember 2.5 

Nortliweslern JV 
Illinois V'alle.v 
R.x-k \'allev ' 


Women's Tennis Schedule 

FrWay September 1 
Tuesday September 14 



1:30 p.m. 
7:30 p.m. 
1:30 p.m. 

3:00 p.m. 
3:30 p.m. 

Cross Country Team Meeting for all Interested students 

Mooday, August 30 12:00 In building D room 293. 

If von can't attend contact Bob Nolan In building D-29IA 

Th* Harper Hawk* t.H.tbMll 
team wlH play if^ nr»l game on 

' ''cir opponent 

\ orthw*"«iern 
1 mverstty iur , 

Back from :..,; n-„t , m|u*ni 
are All-Suie defensive emd .Kevin 
Kopari and All Stale Un«b««lter 
Kevin Kridttck. 

Other reiurnlBg players are 
Bufrh !,.rry P»tk»r, 

"•«>»^ "pb.!ll, Rleh 

Hcweel. ..,„, .,„. (.oalman. 


"^•■*Mi. -•-. r.,.Bvi :,<,.» .k. The 
<|«i:aMcflNidi iHMiUoii lalMiicccMi-' 
HnlKl tot by miM Irmlmtn. 
' >eiiala Drinan. Ml Thilgen and 
!> AUctMNMi. are the three (lay 
er» who are trying lo win the 
MuUnil apol. 

Head Coach .lohn Hiasik «aid 
ihiii Harper hu uulatanding 
frontline plnyerm, but Utut the 
team Inckm deplh,. 

' ' id itiat the one Ihing that 
. otild not lilfoni wa« In- 


Btasik nwiMMiiMdtliallhcteains 
that lifiire lo be the louclictt are 

JoUd. ftm-k Valley. I>ui>agc and 


Harper will play nine gamas 
lilto y««f. five of which will be 
■I home. The homc^oiniiig game 
will be held on Cktober twenly 
Ihtril agatncl JoiM. 

All the hanw gmmm, wWi the 
cit««]Ktoii ol dM ar*t one against 
NorthwiiMeni, wUl be held ..n 

The game agalnut 
ern will be played on _ 

■n>e starting bmc of all 
games l.» oae-lhirty. 

Gridilers «rimniaBc bcl.,re..pcner»ith Wright Photo by John Kom 



William Rainey Harper College. Algonquin and Roselte Roads, Palatine, lll.nois 60067, 312-397-3000 

Vol. 11. No. 2 

September 7. 1976 

Proposed Senote constitution accepted 

iww Shiiltiii :S<:Tmtt 
'irudun a no* ri'firwentatlvt 
iroiB Ml* Bu«it>»», Kiminwsnngy 

Ma.Ui/Hhy»Ka.l S<>ifii«. Fine Alts 
xntl l>r<lKn. Libeml Arts. Life *ad 

■ I'icin. Nodal Menct 
-MTvice Depmrtmenlii. 

/viBo KuiudMl In the mrm 
•IruMiR wiU Ik Ihr>» rcprr- 
•»nl«llvt~» ftnm thr t,'lub iirid or 

IfMnistaUod ( ouncii <'m ■ 

oim; n : ■ ■ friprri Student 


A Rtmirti • itiiiori will bv held 
on S«rp<ember 2' urMi 28 lo elect 
one Jiudeni rfpresentiitK-"' Iriim 
tiich '<! lh« .ihuvc MX ^iiailemii 
diVlsro^^ In urcK r in quulih u» 
. division rrpre»entallve, you 
mu»l be a declartd major (or a 

Faculty contracts raise problems 

\f l\ 1,1 in 

• Titirt tacullv 



lUlhinal t>arg*iiiiOM 

iou» Faculty Se^nule 

>.ivkl Mocuutoy . h<i<l 

.iii<:iiu> ,.e.fite<l a commitJw to -.. -,, 

ntgatialr raijxis. Thr board and (bf Ufly br 

,iiy mem 
. thf Ku 
,.n union 

tiifu, diiu hiriniE ^ "*** >>'^lt'iii ju^l ,iiioptt'rl by 
,,if(l i>! I'ru,»ti«» Ih* Hoard ..( Trij»(i?e» ft-<|uirt-> 

If tdiai&l of the I! . "'11 

!ni<1 rt'>iM>n>ihilil>- 

4CBatc agnvd lo iwnotiule 
lanuary to June Nefada^ 
i-ame to a ttttlemnte In IhI* l,i 

Thi Hli.r 
nloppcd negolluTmg,cii:iimin>;iniii 
the mazlmunt s«tartes»tahti«hed 

" ii«Tember mrtf .i.ffiii.'nf Th.- 
uuni *at.irn 

fcaton durinK 

,,i prtHis rt'- 

,Ui,it «,.■ 
.i,-n< Hi 
, prij 

...n ..llh- 

In spin- 

taeulty amtthirboiird MiUtT still h 

ITlr I'lliSt Hi) 

• eourt ardct dell In ncs'i 

.Ml MWfll:-' 

involved with negw- 

!l itWrr May 14. Mr. 

I " r<i:Tuitin|S H,ir 

■> ihc A i- T l..r 

' !'ij«» never 

"i.,f>(i LitMin 

hi. m.LAi ,'1 11.. . . 
m«c did H. I. 

Itrrf irnm ' 
•ard and umi .i ma^i- 

,r. ..ivr*,... Ih, .,",': Ii'lin,. 

Scott awaits Senate election 

ill tlut h'''t- 

..■,ir- ht' 

program in thai division or be 
enroUed for a majority of your 
hour» this fall in th,it dutsion. 

Interested students, should ob 
lain H declaration of candiddr\ 
f<:irm from the Student Aiiivitit-s 
lltlice. third fl.ior. A HuddiiiK 
fiiriiiidarv lorm.*, will be uvuii 
able on September 7 and must 
bi' returm^ to the Student Act- 
ivitie* Office by 12 niHJn. St-pt 
ember 21, in order to t>e on the 
ballot. Complete election Inform a- 
Iji'ii i^ aIsM available at thi- stu 
di-nl .\rtn-ilie< Officx', 

I'hf Sludenl Senate rt'p^e^e^t^ 
th. «tudi-nl body of Harper Col 
lettr and worlcs with the faculty 

and admmwtratiim onprogramii. 
policie^. and is.^ues which directly 
uffect students. The Senate is re- 
sponsible for budgeting $195,000 
ol student activity fee funds, ap- 
pr.ivinn (iub .ind organization 
charter.-*, recommending students 
for college committees, and 
reviewing and recommending 
changes in college policy. 

A five member election com 
mittee has been appointed to over- 
see the election and handle any 
complaints or problems that 
might arise. The members are 
Kobm Turpiii. Mary t'ole, Jody 
Saunders, Dour Beaty. and Paul 

Inflation ottaclis 
college food prices 


,iti<»n ha> 

f vunrii 
I. n., -n.. 



I-, t..r 


..11 It- 


(■ .'I,,! 

(he .lin 

b\ the food 

.■for I he higher 

Inflalcd tosls 




■ ,r thf 
!. hup 


but 11 ■ 

cafel. ■ 

other su.l. 1. 
. have 11 l.,.f>il 

u) lipped 

maii.igeniem. "\\v were given a 
.h-.i..-- hi'tween inaintainini,; our 
-.Kt'-- '.r t.iiiing a half ..^t«:'p baik- in Mr\iif and quality. We 
~.ii.i HI' wtTt nol KoinB to do ■ 

.Mr. l,uni»/loi i.s ..pen lo con 
struchvc irilkism and invites 
(juestlons and suggestions. '11 
you want lo, rotne in. niaki an 
app.iintmenl. Til be pleaseil lo 
^h.>w \. lu around, take 
.k ar.>und. We 
tudcntj, would 
.1,1 ,.>,.. v.^ ,< .,,>.. lo have any 
b.idy come in thul's interested in 
1. Miking al the food facilities." 

Voter refiistration 
September 13-15 
irt College Lounge 

\ ■ ... r r. ..'i~!;- .ti, Ti drivl' will 


rnt.vIlf.K , ..III ....,.,1, '." ■ 
-.hilities," explains Mr . I.. In: 
-/k.i head ol food »-n.-u;f 

The two candidal.? l.>r imlim .il 

111,. ,,m.iii h'liai.' 

?,ri,'.-r.'.l ..tu-.Mn.iiiialc. " i ,inl an 
.11. ill, l..r th.' tl!..u?an.l- 
- I., noikc ni.iiw>, 1 kn.m 
:. way is thai?" asked 
. .i.didate, 
.. siieerajthefirsi.'lknew 
, ..uldn't know." 

i:l-i.i, lr..ri 
t ollcKc lev,!, ; 


The only r.i 
M .u ,iri .it . 
,,ti .T (.,•(■■■ 

■ jni'tnoer 
::. in the 
,\ Build- 

, art- that 

Pl.ul S...I! 

He VI. 

• Turn to page 2i 

■ 01 ,(:,ys 

.1 uiidt-r 
\.; ?Kn;.'!i,~ ..!;uil,. ,.iu! staff 
IH.I rcgisUrcd ,ir. .-ncouraged t.i 
tak. advanl..t;i' ol this opporiun 
il\ t.. rtKisIer (..r Ihi' November 

This drive is being 
conducted al the request of the 
Student Senate. 


Electrifying Rush concert excites packed fans 

September 7. 197e 

By MIkr N«inaa 

i arnvcfl ii (hf Ku^h cooirn 
14 iittie ^!ttT «t". -n ,in'l Mnndy 
the llne« h.i.l l'ir,ii..| ilthou{th 
the 'hhnNfc *,i* n.'l ■! :■■ hi fttdii 
untl) 9 lH» 

Obc« iniiidt!. I lound tha iKu>tat 
Dooi alrrady rrnwtkwt und tbc 
bar anas i^ ' -q<tta»4 

Uiio a Dtnai irva on 

Um danot Qu... ~.i.. u*>«UMi th« 
npmlnt •(>• Tte •'r ■•* iltlck 
with "Oal nract aroma" ai Gab- 
rial Bondage performed wvrrdl 
cut* from thftr *pfiinft rilbum, 
only f.. ■ f^\e 

audiet] nt 

perforniurKf, r.Ljt ^>t.(.[>K- w^Te 
jutt too lt»>ed "P '<»f Rush 

flour grvw n 
HOT B«hinJ II.. 
could hear a lirw > : 
Ullt Day", the Kr»ui' ■ 

-' daim 

numbff. while 
tutitti up, 

A* the curiam r<.- 

[MMtplit. I «oon I :■> ''' ' 

•h'OotliiK my cani'tT.^ U'-nu .tUii, 

my tlp-IOM and juxKlinK mv'r« tj^st* hptwct'n sr. '. !. t:^ 

Th* It- 

net ail.! 

•yMem »'ii» (l(i*l«j»* 

CMdy Lee cmilrtilM Iht uu 
dlcacr us Rush prrformwJ cute 
t0 all luur iif ih' ir .ilbiimi. Akji 
Lli«»on, who i^ *.ru!'. iiniU'r 
rnlMi. hlet-dw) <• 
speaker^ w.fh 
metai ■ ■ ■ 

k«i movemealt and continual 


The kiiti potnD> 
»efe thi' Rf*t il<l. 

'(•^■'■'"tS M.1 Wi' 

in ^hith Nic! lV\irt 

Lend your creativity to the Speech Team 

By Liaa Tckknt 

Thia time whtn /<mi opMi thai 
mouth of your*, how alxiul 
Itarowinft out •.mi.-rhmd ••••> " 
spark of y<mr own . r-. .ifjvilv, a 
bit ol your ow rt 
You run d<:t it m 
CoUcice Individual Speaking 
Cvmis Tt-am 

Kor tho**- of \oij wh'» tnjov 
rending ptK"Ir\ , proM ordr.iiTj.i 
or U you i-n,i,v . 1,1. r- , I. ,ii: 
others with . ' 

Child deretopmeni 
group niefis 

u spot for > ou 
am ol Ihost 
<K talkitiK - 

Team i-i for ■ 
The Hari.. 

Te.i.v ',.,:. 

I .^.. ..oiiiiKi.,.^ 
iiaments.. Each 
hram diM,"« on*' i 

frophles. m'v 

"!p(Tt+ Toiii- . 

member of thr 



Th*. I . 
School Alii 
holdin)( ii« r - 
(or di.'<' 


aery st ! 

Pal Hardlscm 

opmeni ,\fter 



111 i-|;(isr AM) <)HP((KTH\': 

idinK of work* ot 

■ ■■■">■ 

\ KIKN'. You v.nw .1 per 

■ * spt*«M.'h oullitiii'.^ .1 proh 
i._-m .itid then urg, -1 

\our vohitioil 


i\i. ') ou Ar;tr .1 hiimorou* 

■ '■(■tUral 


INi. 1 M.. M" (> up wiih t'urrenl 
• v. Hi,, -.. ::i..l you . ,n pr. j.-ire 
vour ^ptfi'h ;it eut ' ■'' 

cifler >ou hiiVf d- 

The Harper College In 

.io idiKil '^^^lenkmK Team i- an 

". ■ ilinn .ipfr..r!unil\ to iTir;' ii 

'■ur ow u iin.t.r^Iarului^'^ 

.rt'jdivif% .Old [i.Th.ifi^ .uli.iiRi 

lo shun .i^;.;! oivour^it! 

!i \ou .If. int-rrste'l pif.i'i; ..on- 

t^i.l ■•ithtr l.oi, I.rubil/ or -lini 

''■■':' ill f-:!.Tj Kxl. 2Mt> at 

• po^.ibie 

Scoff awaits Senate election 

(CoaC from page I ) 

cMing vray "' 
black rock ou 
Tvrdy came 

me li I ».i • 
ttdeni of thi 
said ol coursi i'.K 


"A good book 
neif'^ !;ri)u:if>ld ' 

msd on ruiv: 

If th. 

iden! .\ii\ ■.>or\ ( onin^it 
il; !'■.• -Arikmit- ■ liion't 

>. ' : triiiig Ironi t owhilt- !m '. .in 

'. ■ '>mbal..i. p<;TforminK non 

■ ,. I,. o..r th ,ri 10 niiiiule-^. 

•--d uncontroll 

ipletcd their ^el 

•! tllr .l.,K,;, 

i *!• > returiit'd for twoencores. "i our lloinx" (tirHl al 

bum) anil "He«t 1 fan" (:il 12) 

Totally exhausted and o\i.ri'ome 

bv heal (,edd\ ih.iuiird tii. loi 

,n^; ro..,!. 

With Ihiil the hoiisi hghls weni 
on. tu the diijrtppointmenl of the 
l,4tK) still .screiiming fun*. To 

111.' nio-.l 

■ ; ii b.i ndr 

i. i'hry are nlao line per- 

. , with many fans who .<t 

tended the .'VuRusI 2»ith coiinri 


Bjr Miw Ni;|maB 

I »a» gr««Md at the door by 
bau playcr/tlnger Geddy Lee. 
Bntcrtng their suite at the Shera- 
ton Waldcn in Scbaumburg. I 
lound irultBrUt Alex Lifeson. 
drummer Nell Peart and their 
road manager (I never did catch 
hia name) cluttered around a 
small table "getting high." 
C.eddy made the inlruductionti 
as we all sealed ourselves com- 

"We're all from Ontario. 
Canada except for him." Geddy 
said, pointing to the manager. 
"He's from outer-space." 

Geddy broke a smile a* be 
cleaned hw glasses, awaitingmy 
first question. 

"Do you have any plans for a 
new album?" 

"A» a matler of fact we do." 
Geddy hesitated. "We haven't re- 
leased a date yet. but early 
October looks good. " 

"WUl it be a studio album?" I 

"Oh, no." Geddy informed me, 
"it will be a 'LIVE' two record 
set entitled. "ALL THE 
WORLD'S A STAGE'. In fact, 
all of the material we play to- 
night will be on it." 

"About tonight." I paused, 
"how do you like performing In 
a small pub-Uke establishment 
like B. Ginning»r' 

"We don't," Geddy responded, 
"the sound system* are uau ally 


As I pondered over my notes 
Geddy started Joking around 
with Alex. 

"Tomorrow Aitx will be an 
old man of27, "Geddy announc- 

"Oh, Happy Birthday," 1 con- 
gratulated and then continued 
my questions. 

"What happened to your first 
drummer, John Rutaey? He only 
appeared on the Brst album." 

"We had him shot by Nazi*," 
Alex proclaimed. 

"Yea, he was a real Jerk," 
Geddy added as thelhreeofthem 
broke Iniu laughter. 

"Geddy," I uttered, regaining 
his attention, "do you find peo- 
ple confusing you with David 
Surkamp of Pavlov's Dog?" 

"Occasionally, but the easy 
way to distinguish between us is 
simple— I am a singer and he is 
a screamer. " 

"By the way, Geddy. what Is 
your favorite album?" 

" I particularly like 'Caress of 
Steel'- side 2." 

With that he opened up a menu 
and stated. "Let's talk about 

I was starved and it was al- 
most Ave. 

"I've got to get my camera 
gear ready for tonite. and maybe 
squeeie in a hotdog." I pointed 
out. Thanking them for their 
time, I rushed oil lu my car and 
home for dinner. 

Cure blues with ice cream 

This Wednesday. \hv f'rti»;r,ini 
Huiifil will contjmit il> VVidiiL.-. 
d;i> Atttrnouii ALt:\it\ Strieswith 
:u\ Old f ,i>.l]iont(i Uv t'ream 
SuKial att onifiaiiviniJ! -a pan 
fo nuTir dut' (.(illinj; ih<'ni>('i\'t.'.''>, 
■ /> Littit- l.oiid.,'r. i'hMM-,'- TK. 
pr > will bejiin at i !.:J0 .1 ni 
on thf norrh palio of A Htuldiriti; 


itthtT p« rn.iltin^ i, 

The Icf Ot'iun Soual h;i> hi- 
nmu ^url ..( .1 Karpti traiiition. 
For a nurr 5 Hi. vou run buiid 
yoiir-—lf an m c rtam masterpitJce, 
toppjn>!: it off with hi.ti.r- -i*. h, 
hul tudgc, (hiippit n t 

rhern Ttn- year ;■ :, ■: 

..iU-ii hv MAtJl!-oM .-■ 

-. nvv. -shtjp on A! 

!s'"ti.juin iinad in Sfhaumburj;- 

Aith-uigh .in iif cream ^ 


(i linaily 

i> usually I'lTiimh iii ch.iM' 


I'aui is 

bctwirn t-la^-^o him-s, thi; 


Mt'inr^tf r 

Kr.un Hoard i.- ^"""K fi* " 


fnrfher in |irt'>eiiti)if^ \\\< 

> out 

L' pant..nnmr arli?-!*- 

m "'.\ 

-.uii.r, I'k-LiM- Th 

' fir>l 

haJI t.r the duo b» Bob Grillard 
who rett-ntly completed hi.s eigbih 1 
national tour with the Claude 
Kipnis Mimr Theatre. The tour 
included a < orniniind porfornnance 
for l'^t■^nit■^lt hord at the White | 
Hou>.' in (H:tober. 1974. He ha> 
ai-t. iau>j;ht niimc at the Amer; 
can Atadt-my ol Dramalic Art,** 
in New York I 

Hoh (iritJard '^ partner in mime 
!*• Kale iii"-htip. who is alsostack- I 
ing up iniprtssivt' credentials. 
Kale US a dunct and mime in- 
-Htruelor at the Ntu Fvirum Thea 
tre School. Shi i*- alMi an a* 
compli!Khed rhort-ographer. Com 
bined with her t'laslic facial 
rr.iLtion^, she i-s a f>erf<.'ct compli 
mcnt lo Bob's tuk-iitj*. 

This 90-minute show will lake 
you from tht" clrcu^ to thf Stone 
Age, from the n'tt so dislanl fu- 
ture to the Twilijjht Zone Or 
nia>'be juxt from one tla^.s in 
the nt-xl. Hon"! miss (he afternoon 
of enltTtaifumiit 

.= *^ ' 


Jax3k's Used Book Store' | 

Wf Buy. Trndr. Sell and 

1^^ ^-j' . 71K K \orlh«rs( lli,;hu 

Ml t' 

spn 1 

Join up trilh 
the Harbinger 

1 III H.illi)Il«el >tidl ev 
lentK iin in\ italion lo .ill 
inliTi-^letl stii4lciil>, Meet- 
ini;^ .u'e i-\ i-iA Ihursilav 
,11 1:IHI SlophvtTlu-niom 
i» loi ilnl ill XMu oi- 1 ill; 
e\l. KiO. 


) diior HI f liiel. 

I'holii Kililorr 

Kepunen.: "^ 

Mil*,' ,\.-im.i 



,,-. Miio ■■,. 

\d M^oi.iUi 1 

1 1 1.1.1; 

|sept«mber 7, 1976 




Ob C»»f«» 

I Vol« Recital: Oinm McCuHough 

12:15 p m . nO& StpHmbtt 7 
Mim« Duo, Outdoor Conotrt and 

Ic. Cr««m Social 11:30 ».ii>. 

1 p.m September 8. 
1 FUm: Triumph of th* Will 

8 p.m. Kl'Xi Sepletnbtr 10 


Jiim» Drury In "C^lch Me If 
You can" ""• *™ l»«»>ber 
10 at Pbeuanl Run. 

Helen Reddy »l Arte Crown Tlw* 
ire Saturday, September 11. ixt 

ChMCb and Chong at Mill Run 
IDcalrc S«p»enib«r 1(V 1 1. 

Qnuudc Berman In "Caleh Me 
H You Can' now Ihcw Sep«- 
emlwt 2« at th«Cand«Ughl 

\n\ Mmo.™ 'L«i»l of The K«t 
H<it l.oveft" mi« thru Sr(.t.T.-i 
ber 12 »t the Countr\' ( :•■''■' 
Comedy TlieiHr* 

Lynn Htdgraveln Bernard Sh.,.u - 
••Mi»aUI*n<*" «'* thruS<-plem 
l^r 1<» 1,1 thr AciuiiMiiy Fwtiviil 


Tuesday Satui^aj 9 6 

ShMkf»pi"<""" - 
miiK thru S-' 
4lhrvifhl Tlv 




nUcry Talk 


,,,t. 'AMllitiopa ("f l>' 

te»»""i»i> *t»>n«n ••l-'>i"i>-' '* 
ca^ittf advn.nccmt;i 
ridlona. »nd pri.r>,' 
l«ch.iil«n»e». f'*l! 7-H .;2!>4 
imore InlormiiUi'n 


■ Coloring Experh 

■ specializing in; 

S Blonding 

S Special Effecfs 

8 Luminizing-Highlighling 

■ Super itreaks-F roiling 

In WIlow 
Pork Plena 

Milwaukee Ave 
at Palatine Road 

locoted behind 







Moat Aclivati'd 
Body Waves 

Nail Wrapping 
Permanent Eyelashes 
Special Products (or 
Sensitive Heads 



Pr..,,nl this AD for SI OFF vmir next nppoinlmtnt 


to challenge 

Pabst. Since 1844. 

The quality has always 

come through. 

Helpful hints 

Do you havt truuble remember- 
ing what you have heard? Do 
you llnd youmell saying. "Now 
what did that teacher ussiKn (or 
tonights homework" Iwominutes 
alter the awignment was made? 

Cir . perhaps you find it difli- 
cuh I" remember the major points 
discussed In the last history class 
or la recall the essentials lor sol 
\1ng a math problem. 

Possibly you blame your poor 

New studies mdii ale thai it isn't 
vour mind thai is m thf r»o( of 
your problems, but poorlislening 
hablls which probnbl\ took hold 
in early childhood. 

Aii,iiyr.i-~ ot our listening pro- 

bl€n:- -he* - ihal Ihe brain work.s 

faster ihaii a person can speak. 

The re.sull is thallhoughlswander 

while Ihe brain Inches at a snail's 

pace, only partially occupied with 

the Job of trying to understand. 

But lake heart! Listening habits 

ran be improved and here's how: 

Think ahead... Try to anticipate 

what Ihe speaker is leading up to 

While he's speaking try i" 

weight whal is heard. .IJuesti,.; 

it 111 your mind. . .Take ncn,. 

, . .Put the facts and figures in 

logical order. 

Then, review again what is 
heard- , .Check over the main 
paints .Summarize. . .And, 
«)uallv iniporlanl i[iadiscus.sion. 
listen tiT vihal isn't said and if 
,in important point isn't oivered, 
y,,u wll! have ii chance to ask 
fur llif iinawer. 

Trv It- it s worthwhile. 

Soccer team 
needs help 

Any students interested in par- 
ticipating in siH'cer may prac 
tice and play scrimmage games 
al iKloi: on Tues^la.v and Thurs- 
(iav- rr.»l:te Mill be held on 
Ua' fields m front oi V building- 
Plans have been made ii' sch- 
edule several games with other 
area colleges this tail. 

Person* who wish to share their 
knowledge of the game are in 
vited to come and help students 


help wanted 

in.) -i.rii. ■A' . «^ 
,„.r,.,., -SJ ,11 ,. 

■ '. 1 Miii|-,> 
,airi Hil M: 

.- i| , 

. M.i.i :i 

, ,, ; 


SITTKR \KH)H> 1 ■■ . 
rv-r-. ■ 

' .1- 
1. m ^J" 4 I' 

for sate 

n-noiiion ti»tT(i 
SIIXM). c«B «3lt< 
p m 


- ^ 

7:jH..n<*,< lH.).'>(i 

Nf* r-iHii Im* Mii.^ > 

■l.irr, ,,! 'l!-,.,Wt*H, 

^4 - 

l-l\ill ."■ |..,rl Ni 


•X t;i'.! ,itui 

employment oppty 

T>lr f.ii:..« 

II\ ( XMI'I N 

Coat of Arms 




62&Ro>elle Rdt 
Directly West of Harper 


Dining Room 
Coffee Shop 

Luncheon and Dinner Speciols Doily 
Solod Bar 

Fountain Creoliont 

All items ovoilable "TO GO" 

■■■■■■■I ..I .,.,».. .,,,.,,,.,,^... ,...,,,,,.,.,.,,..,,,, ,,^,„..., .. ,.,,,_^ 


September 7, 19761 

Ik (i.i rfi. AmiH. V: 
•'iif.'.-ii (kp-irtrnt-ni 

tnv c AMi'i s 



adults .11)1 
ptirvi;*! 1 

' ■ 1 tinipli'V 





I niied Stales Reading Lab will offer a -1 
wet'k Luursf in speed rcadiny to a liirvited 
number v! qualified people in I'alatine. 

This retTnlly deveiiiped mflhdd of in- 
struction is the nu)sr innovative and ef- 
ftTlive program avuilat)le in the I'nited 


\ol only doesthisfamoijseuurse reduee 
> our lime intheclaKsroomlojustoneclass 
per week for 4 short weeks but it also in- 
cludes an ad\aneed speid reading course 
on cassette t.i()esolhal>oncane(>nlinueli) 
iinpr'ive for the r«'>i i,r \ nuf life In just 4 
weeks the average student should be 

i<!iii^; 4 5 tmies faster. In a few months 
;.i students are readinn 2lt-l!i> times 
lasler allaininK speeds that approach 6000 
words per minute. In rare instances speeds 
of up to 13.000 wpni have been docu- 

Our average (iniduate should read 7- 10 
times faster upon completion of Ihecourse 
with marked improvement in compre- 
hension and concentration. 

Fur tliose who would like additional in- 
formation, a series of free, one hour, 
orientation lectures have Im n scheduled. 
At these free lectures the loii ^e will be 
explained in complete detail. iiicludillK 
classroom (i rocc-d ur es, nstruclion 
methods, class schedule and ;. sfiecial 1 
time onl> iiilroductor\' tuition that is less 
than one-half the cost of similar courses. 
You attend any ol the meetings for 
information about I'alatine classes. 

These orientations arei>i>en lo the public, 
above age 14. ([lersons under 18 should 
be accompanied by a (larent if possible). 

If you have always wanted to be a. speed 
reader but found thecoslprohibitiveorthe 
course too time consuming... now you can! 
■ by attending 1 evening per week for4 
short weeks you can read 7 to 10 times 
faster, concentrate better and comprehend 

If you are a student who would like to 
make .■\'s instead of H's or ("s or il you 
are a business person who wants to stay 
abreast of today's everchanging ac- 
celerating world then this course is an 
absolute neces.sity. 

These special one-hour tehircs nil! he 
held at the following times and places. 

Palatine Me<-iin^8 


RL 62 & M 

Sun: 9/12 
Tucs: 9/14 
Wed: 9/15 

2:.J0. 7::{0 

6:.30. 8:30 

«:30. 8:31) 

6:30. 8::iO 

If you are a businessman, student, 
housewife or executive this course, which 
took 5 years of intensive research to 
develop, is a must. Vou can read 7-10 
limes faster, comprehend more, con- 
centrate belter, and remember longer. 
Students are offered an additional dis- 
count. This course can be taught to 
industry or civic groups at "(iroup rates" 
upon request. He sure to attend whichever 
free orientation that fits best in your 

II.^■lJ.!.LlJ.lJLmJLlJ■l.L^.l■lAlJ.I■l.l.t■l■U■^■I■l.l.l■l■l■lll■M■^.^^ l. > . l .^ T M tlTI 

170 s.v WOH 

A SO) Mf.'<' 'v:m\o « 



'^ \ww4ii*f:\ 7 

..^ : 

IMSt ^lgr«kg»fnHt 

m nii7 viiDi 




T^/'* riose by... get into a refreshing adventural 



ift,mo(*att out» 

^L^forgoodness sake! 

•^^^fc^ ■■ natural food conira— 

Ptd.'j De L Ji f lorps ShoDpitig C. 
'603 fc Alqonqum Rd Schjumbu'q 
Mfluf. IDS Won SjI 11 : iufi 34/ 7JS;' 


>cptemb«r 7, 1976 



New Holl&Ootes 

New Grand Funk 

N«w Jefferson Starship 


Fri., Sat. & Sun. 
SEPT. 10, 11 & 12 STOREWIDE 





New Linda Ronstodt 



$6.98 albums 



10 minules from Harper 


IDiscounf Re«ords&Topes| v 

One BIk. west of Schaumburg 
H.S. on Schaumburg Rd-I 

1425 Schaumburg Rd. 
Schaumburg, III. 

111^ III U.rk(l.i\ ~ 

10-»i S ''urila. 

I I::t(»,'i: HI Sun.l.v 



%" '". 










New Judy Collins 

Ot)»( locatioRS 

482) W. Irving 

3176 N. Broadway 

and now 

3259 North Ashland 

New Wings 



September 7, 197l 

Foolhiill opens it's wuMon ag 

uinM »he N<>r1hni>lfrii JV It-nm Ihis Siin<l;i\. 

JoiN ^ UMmuf^ ' 

you Don't 

Hiy^E TO BE 



- Ycx) Shooud Be Abu£ ToPH.wT Awo 
SPELL VCX^f^ N^KE -(-Hms is Helpfolj 
but ooi dluJ^JjS n<LCCSS<2^;j). 

- roo Must Be Able. To Form 


ExAMple: '%>oQ' Puh-.-OfA... UJettl... 

Suf^lCltAl". UOHiRe ISTHe 0«-T^^ 2 

IwTEftESTEO ? } } Come Cbu.M To Ouft 

OFFICE ! fl^'^h 


Big test ahead 
for football team 

By Nick Dnnna 

Hiir|H'r's loottiatl iquad wUI 
open its 1976 cnnipalgn lhi^ Suii 
day al J:30 p.m.. agiiinst Ihe 
Northwestern J\' It-am in n gam. 
Hawk» hi-ad omch John Eliunk 
called "important", mil Jusl toi 
the Httwks but ai-o for .ill Illinois 
junior colk'gf^ 

"It Kill he the first linif fvtT 
fur 11 junior college lo be playint; 
ij;iin>l ,1 Bin Ten junior ^..I-'t•. 

i:!,..,Mk >aul. "It will I" ■ *■■ ■ 

(jame lo romparr o'lr i .i.itii-r ■■! 
(ootball al thi; junior . ..Ii.n< !.".■■ 
againtl theirs. 

"W>'ri like to prove thai Illinois 
junior lollegfs play nuality loot 

Kliasik stressetl that while the 
NUinyvees may have monialLnl 
becauiK most ot their player^ .in- 
Big Ti-;' football wholar-hii. 
matvnal. the Ha«k» will havr 
the atUaiitage an far as togetluT. 

"We've been preparing as a 
unit." he s.iid. "while Northwes- 
tern won'i h.ive our i ohe«iveness 

because the team is made up 
players who just aren't part ot] 
the regular varsity team at \or-| 

Approaching that inkrislii 
opening game, the Huwkgriddi 
have tann Ins: ot any cripplii 
injuries. This is especially good! 
news l>ecause, while Harper pos-F 
sesses wood troni line talent,! 
Klia-ik .idmined they lack the! 
inK-s-ar', depth al key positions.l 
iiiii position that won't have al 
.li).il-. jiroblcm. though, is Ihel 
ijiiati' spot. There is stUll 
.1 li.illle going on among thethreel 
freshmen lundidates, Dennis! 
Drinnn. .leff Thllgen. and Jim I 
,Vi.."....i lor that job as number I 

j.;iis ihe nod will be I 
ftireeling what ¥' 
as a "halaiued" ' 
will defienrt as niurli on p,is>ing | 
as running 

The o[X'ning < ontcstwilh North- 
western pronoMs to til a big test | 
lor both aspects ot the Mawk 
oilensf as well as iti defense. 

Golf team returns 
to improve record 

The Harper golf team is no* 
preiiaring tor the 1976 lall sea 
son with hopes of Improving on 
last year's second place finish 
in the slate lournament. 

th.ut couch Kogir Kechlolit 
eJtplained IhetiMm's major 
reason for opiiimsm i.s that tour 
reguliirs are returning from las! 
year's scjuad. These players are: 
Mike Kitton. Dave Nelson. Jim 
Arden and Kick (iroessl. 

Last season these four eon 
tr'buted tr. <>'■■ " fv ^^' '"--Milan 
finish 111 r '• " 

lorlunatil;. '■ 'he 

slite junior eolk-ge louriuonem 
In two strokes to Joliet. theleam 
Ih il liiiishrd stT.'nd behind them 
III Ih, \-tl . 

"It's a day like this «il<en I 
hate tDotbalt practice." 

Hockey meeting 

There will be a Hocke> mni 
ing September 7lh in V Huilding 
at 4::!(l. .-Ml interested students 
please attend. 


</^ price N Ladies Nite Mondays s-i 2 pm 
'/2 price witli O'Scliwartz's T-Shirts lues 812 

COlieie Nite Ihurs. 8-12PM witticoHegelDl 
Route 12 - 100 feet west of 
Arlington Heights Road - Arl, Hts. 




William Rainey Ha'per College, Algonquin and Roselle Roads, Palatine. Illinois 60067. 312-397 3C00 

Vol. 11. No. 3 

September 13, 1976 

Dr. Lahti meets with faculty 

By Jody Nanmlrn 

"Thtr futurr fnrollimtnl lor Har 
per will be prirdijintnaerty m the 
age brack>« .j( 25 to rftirimeni, 
•nd the 18 and 19 ycur old wUI 
probably never be much more 
than 20'?; ol our population." 
Mated Dr. Lahtl. preaWentorHar 

In a recent faculty meMinu. I)r 

Lahti covered such Uipus at Ihe 

•■ thecol)c({f.Ihirpi»«ibility 

ir year univ(T>ily being 

ci.n.iiruct«d in the Northitde, und 

Harper's enroUment 

Basically, all hi^h «lii, ,irmn 
institutions m the u-unirv ,ire 

■■ ured towards «Iuiieni,- Htr;iiKm 
ji of high school Thi- i,i liu,. to 
ihe big growth of 18 and 19 year 
olds entering college In the paat 
decade. For the next two decades 
the average ageol college atudinls 
i.' expected lo be the 27 and 2M 

►;■■ bracket. 

I "r I -■; tied ihjs new 

trend of it* attending 

I coUagfc iiivtt 15 u great trend 
I to IMr Itmg learning, learning 
I never end*. A> nur «>clrtv br- 
I cornea more compiev, ninrt- noi 
I chines, more htalth. iiiorf ». ii-no.-. 
lit 18 going to lakf ,i lot nion> 
Icontlnuous learning just lo torn 
Imuntcate with each oihi-r. niis 
loldBr Ml can't afford to uttcml .i 

large uniwrKlty and Hixrpet Col- 
lege Is very accessible to Ihnn." 

This ■!«« life learning 
FVOctiH la called Kdu-cart by 
many people. The tticulty i»b<;tng 
reminded thai ihey .ire no longer 
teaching ~..lrl-. I« .irid IH year 
olds T' , i..nieritrale 

OH Ihe K ..,il Iheir 

eurrlfuluni Uj»jrd,* Ihem. 

There is u big d.-mund for »ell- 
Improvemeni or leisure time 
ctMiries. •'I'tople are diuatiafied 
with their iiitellecHial achicv<!incnl 
and with ihemseheH. They feci 
cducalion will give them sadafar- 
liOIV they eari learn and« 
their style. EduraUon i* now the 
roidlum through which people 
are trying lo keep up with the 
limes," remarked Dr. l.ahti. 

Ihey com* back lo schLHil." 

Another lopu discussed al the 
faculty rTu-elmg was the plan for 
a university on the Norlhside. 
Appro.ximately seven or eight 

yeiir, .,tr,, a trr,,,,,, of pe<.>ple look 

>■; 'jc population 

«■■ ': t.. Ihen. Ihat 

xilh lt>e|.>opul«Uolil' 
there should be a ,, 

111 the Southside .on! \i .rlli,.idr 

They were laituiatiiiK th. best 
places for these lour > ra r . , .llfK'e- 

-aviOK. Ue 
. V nr the re 
• ollege Ihal 

1 idlil lo just 
Ti th.' Sinitll 

I be 

Then Ihete is the 

t< tJeonie w hii i'oiv 

•liTr\ .\irnk 

^•■orwi, ihai 

iiie eiv 

- : 111 I- 1 

.still iia. . >. liai'Iii L( 
S(»ciely and rehirn 
prove ii. ■ 
luit dotK 

ing Willi .:.,;,.,.,, i„, ., 
ri,ipp«ned i» that Iht- t 
"I death us 72 73 an* 
m«nl age ha* been i.i -< 
«». They're not (.■ 
around as a. vegetab'. 
m be written otf. Be. 


MIMtttct a college 

side and lime tenip..raray lor 

gotten about the .N.irth II is at a 

very low profile state and I 

imaginf Ihey have no plarus ai 

all for Ihe college, " said l)r Lahti. 

The story thai Harper may be 

ihanjjed int.i a Unir year univer 

sir • .■■•■■, 

1" • .iraia 

'n.i Hanged 

.. lour year 

ill. [»r. I.ahli 

woiiii! !.. , the idea. "I 

'.^.".]i(J ii, ., - . a if 

are a two ;.ear instiluti.jn aii.t 

attracting 20.0(l<l peop).. tli.-n 

I- .1 suj.g,.si., I,, „H' Ih.d we 

-!...iil.ln 1 I t;:n:n,- .invlhing." 

t H;>r|)er C'iillc}»i' 

Senate elections scheduled 
for September 27 and 28 

Studcnl Senate elections will be 

P „i .,..., .... Sept»mb«ra7«iid 

,' m. indie Colbife 

IntenialHi stu- 

ems mu-i . Mr>.p|fie adeclaration 

ra.idi.'a. ' ...rrti In the Sludenl 

•d door. A 

■ >e pla'Ced on 

'lection oaiio{ 

I ( ompMed candid n- • 

I jittery (or ballot ; 
ije Seplemt>er 21 al i. 
le Student AcBvUIra OHice. 

|An> -mdent inK'rrsled In run 

a. icy. 

Ilich suiies nis inieni to run for 

iThe p<wtlon of a . i>n 

1 ball. a A ,,,,' ., 

Itler\ .\i . it].. 

IthdraM I'runi me e.- 
hmil his withdraw.. 


A voter registration drive 
will be conducted bv the drnk 
Coumy Clerk's Office on Mon- 
day. Tuesday, and Wednesday 
September 13- 15, from 9am- 
2pm in the College Center 
Lounge A Building 

The only requirements are 
that you are at least 18 years 
of age on or before November 
2 and have resided for at 
le-ast ti) days at the addres.s 
you register under All stu 
d«>Kits, faculty, and stalf who are 
registered are encouragprt tn 
take advantage of th - 
lunlly to register L • 
vember elections 

This registration drin 
heing conducted at the req... - 
■sing t>l Ihe poll*, of the Student Senate 

Harper caught up 
in 'political process' 

By Jody Haundeni 

out htrfiffff 

tbe petition Ls iij. 

AIJ n-K'. 

Hiirjwf ' 

voti*. BiiJ; 

:...„ ^,., ,.j ■^,, 

iiiK KUitlon 

1 in thi' rolfeffe ( 




will bi" a\] 

rtipuiar firtiK»n. hut 

run- off eJectl'on. In f.i-' 

Ml *>r*e"<lay. 

nje-ofTekt ^ 

t -.:-.t.''.i.,i 

rii in 

Iht rdjiirman t» 

i the 

"mmitDev w:(hiri 


HarptT ( 


.'ge has bern caught 

up in uhal i 

> t 


|>i"litii «jl pri 


>s,' Huiidings J iind 

1. *hah ari- 


o ('i.i,i!isr<H»m bulUi- 

iii»f>, h.ivt* : 

bf*n lemporarilv held 

biidt t'rum i. 


^fnirliMiib.'t ,>ii^f..f 

mtiriL's pi '■ 

Both N 



Ht»iir*i ,.ifi.! 


>.iri: . .! f \V,: 

cie>:ir inio i 


(.o\(.Tnt>r ^ h.: 

Whul thi> Ti 


!ih I,'- that lht'>< ; -. 

buildiiije^ A 

< ■ Vii 

«n ih..' top i4 ihf 

list fcif pro 


> <" b<; tVJlidifil. 

use up that ni..r<e\ .vuu have lo 

exteii.l It lor another 100 million. 

WeU. Ih. ^' lound in Iheir bad 

planning ih,ii they didn't have 

enough niont \ i.. nnplerncntUiese 

two |.r.,ject,< ..! Harper's, Now 

the\ l-i.tvr to tin back to the legis- 

.''He .uid ^.r.' 'We've made e 

iilii'' .Old ask for intTeasei. 

•;;i»; .iuth..nty. Then these 

' ;:1 l>L' readv to go." 

x W.1.S supposed lo do 

!,isi spring. The bill wa* 

:.h1 but il got caught in a 

,, '.itieal (>r ~.' -■ siprm^ipij 

,:0H| Ih." h, ■ .1 ,.« lait 

inireaseil lii.- i)r.,jci't 

In order to oMstrun faciliii. 

Senote election schedule 

sell t" 
of th' 
the nio 




Ml.' slands 

" ,: b. .iHiuiK 
p.mer aitually 


il, U'' 
Il.,ii 1. 

in.' ,„ 

Harper would have been 
lo go to bid with this fall 

i). i.iv'i-d at least a year 





the ih.or 
Ittle Kl.'Hi' 
L'aniputi.: ' 
I candid i 
riy com , 
( .Studeiii 
ma I 

or ccf'Ch. 

i'aiMliilar^ lor.n^ 

('■Hiiiiliied C,oid«l.i 
& I .•llert lot Bal 

Kits lions 

\ i. 

. I*ue 

It I'osiiitm 

!ice. t, an. 
>l allownj 

>>.pl< iiilo'i 7 
Null. Ill \<tiv.|.. 

N'|.l.'rT.I.< I -J I. 

"■Iioklll \. IK 111 

S, ', 

< " , 

Hai,.. H „.:'.., 

I ir*l N n ,,f4, \t..*,'4ing' 

Thii rsd,n. Si'|ai.ailii.r 31) 

rrn'.in.., lending 

* I- '.- iiaid off by v^xr■:^ - 

tirings us I" ■ 
' iiiiK Huii.liiit 
in .1 (el^'nl iiili-t .lui. 

J'residenI .il Hai , i tx 

plained the dilemma What has 
happ4'nt.d is the stale ran out of 

bond! --,..' - .', ^,^1,^. 

has : ' 11,1 

towa..-,. ..,1, 



.'.,,1 ]>! 

L' Lc 
look al llio , 
! 17. II the 

lllg p,.',."r ■ 

lion '.. 
i-iil I.' , 
\M' break ^r 
the buUdi^g^ 


' Ihiiig.s 



-1 Spring. 

- ir.>m the 

'.Old before we 

If itt'.'tscaught 



September 13. 1976 

I Letters to the Editor 

The $15,000 ticket rip-o«? 

n Questions need a response 

1 F»rhmort.lthin«doesonethlng can also know WHAT 

Over the l«s< month. » 1« of 
events have tsken place ihM 1 
feel need explanation In !•*« 
August. Angel was duetoper- 
(orm at B Glnnlnjjs To my 
dismay they cancelled Upon 
returning to Fllpside lo re 
ceive a refui»l. 1 found that the 
service charge w»a not relmrn- 
sble. Why should I pay any 
thing not to see a eaocen The 
contusing thing Is that Fllpside 
stated that It is Tlckelron po 

licy not to return the service 

I called Ttcketron to clarify 
this only to find that It Is po 
llcv to return the service 
charge While 1 -as at the 
Fllpside, I alsonoticedthalthey 
were not giving service charge 
refunds for the Stills Young 
concert which had l)een can 
celled This show was sold out 
at least 30.000 tickets were 
sold This means sMneone 

might be pocketing upto$15, 000 
not to have a concert 

1 sincerely hope some will 
clean up this confusion, and 
rightfully refund money that is 
due to the consumer 

Mike Nejman 

Where are the clocks? 

We aU having been Fretfi- 
mcn at one time or another can 
easUy recall the butterfly 
stoowehs the first week of 
sclnol. wton. »«:"«1 only to the 
drawl ol not being able to find 
the correct clasaroom. one of 
our greatest fears was being 
late for class 

It comes to my attention that 
perhaps Harper College could 
have made U a bit easier on 
our poor freshmen nerves We 
have noticed there is a lack of 
clocks or rather a shonage of 
clocks in places where people 
can find them easUy This Is 
very inconvenient . not to men- 
tion downright confusing for 
thoae who like to be where 
they're wivoMd lo be on time 

especiaUy when they have long 
watting periods in between 

A greater supply of time 
pieces if areas of the campus 
that are more densely populated 
could help to eliminate this un 
fonuwte hlnderance It has 
also been suggested that » 
buzier system, set to go ofl 
on an hourly basis, would be 

Either solution to the pro 
blem, aMl I m sure there are 
oUwra as well . would be ac 
ceptable Something ought to 
be done at any rate Remem 
ber we were all Freshmen 

Kathleen Orr 

Tickets for 
Great America 

Discount tickets for M«r- 
rloR s Great America are 
avaUable In the Student Ac- 
tlvlltes Office 

Great America will be open on 
wuJkmiia oaUr. from September 
11 throu^ October 10 from 
10 a ro -8pm The Student 
Activities Office has group dis- 
coim tickets available at 15.95 
per person (adults and children) 
which can be used for any of the 
above weekends "nm* tickets 
■re available to Harper stu- 
dents, faculty, and staff A 
maximum of four tickeu may 
be purchased The discoum 
rate is S2 off the regular ad- 
mission for aduUs and »1 off 
the children's admission The 
Student Activities Office Is lo- 
cated on the third floor ol Bulld- 

Each mortalthingdoesone thing 

and the same 
Deals out that being indoors 

each one dwells. 
Myself it speaks and spells. 
Crying What 1 do is me for 

that I came - 

Gerard Manley Hopkins 

These yearnings expressed 
In vivid Images by the poet, 
seem to be concentrated unique - 
iv in youth It is the challeng- 
ing role. then, of the campus 
minister to hear those Inaudible 
cries lo be around with a lov- 
ing, supporting arm. to listen. 
prompt applaud, to offer cues 
and to assist while youth 
searches for and expresses 

mt>/cf^^f^ p^^^ 

•Being around' can best be 
accomplished by forming com- 
munity, whereby caring pre- 
sence ' is exponentially in- 
creased In the community of 
which I am a part -which con- 
sists of myself, another Peer 
Minister, and approximately 30 
to 40 young men and women - 
each and every member is be 
coming that for one another 
Its not unusual for one of us to 
spend 2-3 hours listening while 
someone is searching through 

Sometimes we do it together 
in Backyard Theology ' dis- 
cussions, a regular series with 
Invited speakers who raise and 
sometimes clarify identity 
questions on sexuality, faith, 
reconciliation, etc 

At other times, we do it in 
smaller groups sharing what the 
Spirit is making us hear as we 
read the Scriptures 

There &re times when WHAT 
IS ME' stands out in contrast 
to WHAT IS OTHER'? times 
such as when we interview pri - 
soners or when we carry » 
picket sign to boycott grapes 
so our farm worker brother 

can also know WHAT IS ME 
There are other times of pro- 
longed dialogue and solitude 
together, when my own vision 
of WHAT IS ME Is challenged, 
expounded, and or realized 

Our frequent Eucharlsting " 
together becomes our common 
ground of identity and of cele- 
bration Each in turn, search- 
ing through Scriptural readings 
and through ritual gifts, tries 
to interpret life and meaning 
for their peer group So in 
the breaking of the bread and 
sharing of the cup comes clos- 
er that realization of what in 
God's eyes each one really is- - 

■Caring Presence" often 
means being at a table In the 
cafeteria without time limita- 
tions It means being at home 
with an open door and a bottle 
of Coke at sunrise or sunset 
or midnight It means being 
at Jake for pizza and beer and 
questions which surface in such 

Perhaps the most humbling 
experience of the campus 
minister is to know that tor 
these youth, 1 imagine forth " 
Christ as they talk about what 
mv Pi esence among them says 
10 them commitment which 
entails available without count- 
ing cost evidence of ability | 
to love warmly with full ac- 
ceptance and without judgmetu, 
allowing freedom tor each young 
person to struggle to lie WHAT 
IS ME rather than to become 
that which parents and peers | 
define as them 

To be for yo" 'bis 'Caring 
presence'. I am available 
everyday at Harper Stop and I 
join me for coffee or coke In I 
the cafeteria, call 259-4970 or I 
Inquire In the Student Activities I 

S. Lucy Edelbeck 

^: «H>IRBINGER #: 

:i,ie. J°^>' ^"""""^ 

Photo Edlior James Bliss r-.,i.„„ i.mes 

Pboloirtpkera: MlKe Nejm.n^ Bill Carlson. James 
Bliss. Kelly Sheridan 
Kathv Orr, Kathy Meilner. Sun Lata, 
Jodv Saunders. Mike Nejm.n 
D.nn.. George McCahey 
Mik* Nejman. Larry Nepadohi 
Sheila Ptchen 


Thv HARBINCKR i* li..- -ludiinl publiealion lur till: H.u|" 
I ollw i-Jmpus»in,l>., wwkly except durr: 
hiilitj,,, , ,,„.i .•x;im». All 

aiitnii, "Hy 

i.inin..n.s t'xiirw»i-d arc tin 
,h,,,. •■'. tlu' ...IIl-w. 
sfuden! b.i,l> 


1,... ....... ,,! H,,.i"i ■ 

,1 -li,,[l bi- HarptT rwlJlwi- 

\11 ,> >ubnut..-,l fur pul.Ucalion must be typed 
and aouhW .pacvd. with a deadline ..f ;i l.-m, Mon- 
days; a,«i au >ub,.U ,o.:d„i,i.. AdvcrtiSitig copy 
deadliii. :. H l-,, U.d„csda^ pn„r - Monda s 
l,ul)l!cali..ii. For adv erlisi.i).; rat..>, tall .-r 
HAKlllNilKK. William Haim} 
Roiuimn and Ko^-Ui Hoads. 
Phone397 3«)00. Ext. 4«1 

li.iriiiT lolleKO, .-\l 
ralalinc. 111. 60(167. 

September 13. 1976 


Kershaw exhibits natural talent 

By Katby Mcllacr 

SepMmber 3 mw much ex 
cltement as Harper hosted Us 
first concert of the year One 
of the great musicians of our 
time. Doug Kershaw, wea the 


Slidin Jake. Kershaw'sback- 
up group played for an hour 
before Doug came out playing 
their own brand of too hard, 
loo loud rock Luckily, before 
the audicnce'spatience and ears 

Spectacular stars at 
Randhurst arena 

By Mike Ncjnua 

If one drove by the Rand 
hurst Ice Arena on Saturday 

September 4. around 7pm. 
they might have mistaken II 
for Chicago's Aragon Ball 
room The crowd young, row- 
dy, and high, jammed the arena 
to see Heart. Mahogany Rush, 
and Kraeker Once inside, the 
air was hot n sticky, filled with 
the stench }f cheap Mexican, 
making conditions almost 

The opening act was Kraeker . 
a one time backup band for the 
Stones BetwwaB the lead singer 
Carl Drlggs. and organist Chuck 
Franktour Kraeker proved to 
be one of the funniest comedy 
acts 1 ve ev»r seen Carl » 
melting make-up. continual fid- 
geting, and over-dramltlzstloo 
In Love It To Death '. combin- 
ed with Chuck's ridiculous 

"eye- bell' glasses, almost put 
Cheech and Oiong to shame 
If their new LP Hot " Is any- 
thing like their performance 
I suggest that the album stay 
In the warehouse' 

The next group. Mahogany 
Rush, opened their set with 

"New Rock n Roll' followed 
by Hendrlx s RedHouse" The 
peak of their performance was 
the isong Dragonfly which 
led Into the traditional Star 
Spangled Banner (Jiml Hendrlx 
style), complete with strobe 
light effect Lead guitarist. 
Frank Marino, after twisting 
himself Into several positions, 
left his guitar on stage, with 
feedback still blaring out of the 
-speakers (ala Hendrlx 

Monetary Pop Festival Wild 
r'hing ) The encore, a true 
Wock n' Roll medley. Johnny 
B Ckiods ' and 'Whole Lotia 
Shakln " was high- lighted by 
Frank playing guitar with his 
teeth proving he could almost 
imitate Hendrlx I don't mean 
to take away any credit from 
Frank, but you cas't copy a 

Awaiting the performance of 
Heart, I watched roadies place 
several floral bouquets about 
the stage (Including a handful of 
red roses inter twinded on the 
neck of Nancy Wilson s guitar ) 
The house lights dim. and the 
n wwitln i t*nttoD was soon re- 
llmrad by a spot light centered 
on lead singer Ann Wilson Ann. 
accompanied by five other band 
members. Including her sister. 
grasps herflute to start off their 
set with a Jazi- flavored Jam 

Heartless " quickly followed, 
which is off their soon to-be - 
released album. Magazine " 
(sometime In October) Even 
though both of these cuts were 
foreign to the ears of the crowd, 
the response was astounding. 
Ann then Introduced Sing. 
Child. Sing (off the popular 

Dreamboat Annie album) 
which Included fancy guitarwork 
by Roger Fisher 

Roger mystified the audience 
by playing his Gibson behind Ms 
neck and later with a bow string 
(Jimmy Page style) 

To slow thiixis up a bit. Heart 
then performed a mellow. 
dreamy version of ' ' Dreamboat 
Annie" But the sod lights soon 
disappeared as the band re- 
sponded with the foot-stompin' 

White Lighting and Wine '. 
featuring Ann's spine tingling 

The crowd was then sera to 
orgasmic heights as the band 
exploded Into "Magic Men' .and 
completed their set with. 

Crazy on You " 

Throughout the concert. Heart 
delivered a polished, high 
quality sound, compared only 
with the Who or Led Zepplln If 
their new album. Magazlnt- 
proves to be as good as rumor 
states, Hean will be the Super- 
Group of tomorrow 

As I see It. Randhurst was a 
mistake, a group with Heart s 
caliber should be playing the 
Auditorium or Arle Crown My 
only wish Is that they steer clear 
of the stadium 

Harbinger needs help 

The Harbinger staff Is look- 
ing for students Interested In 
^>eca^llng a part of the news- 
paper Whether you want to 
»Tlte. take pictures, draw car- 
toons, type, or help out with 
laying out the paper, we need 
your help 

Slop by anytime during the 
week after 1 (Ki and ask for 
Jody Saunders The newspaper 
office Is located In A-ie? Or 
bener yet come to the next 
newspaper meeting this Thurs- 
day at I (M7 It you can t make 
It come in after vour last class 

had just about had it . the moment 
came that everyone had been 
waiting for Doug Kershaw 

Jumping onto the platform, 
the good-looking Doug began 
his rootin'-tootln'. hand clap- 
ping, foot stomping perfor- 
mance to a standing ovation 

Dressed In a velvet blue suit 
with a white, silk, ruffled shirt, 
he threw a nasty glance in his 
fiddle s direction as it began 
making unearthly noises His 
electricians soon corrected the 
problem, however, and he went 
on to play such hits as. Cajun 

Joe. Natural Man, " Alice 

and Pickln . " and others 

The "Natural Man" displayed 
his natural talent by singing, 
accordion playing, and of course 
playing the electrifying fiddle 

All in all. the audience was 
quite pleased with Dougs per- 
formance, showing their ap- 
proval several times by 
ovations during the course of 
the concert 

Then, too soon, it was over, 
despite desperate pleas from 
his listeners to continue 

As I close. I must say thai I 
iiuend to purchase some albums 
by one of the truly great and 
up and coming performers of 
this day-Doug Kershaw 


Dour Kershaw performing at Harper Sfplcinli.T W. 

Ann IViUon. Hcar|\ If. id •.irimr. in lunnrl al llic RaiiiliuirsI Ire Arena. 


Mesan McDonough nses to Jame with Madarue 

September 13. 1976 

Ai the tender *m o' «!«»«" 
wtien most of us were con^ 
cerned about homework and 
tumlng twelve. Me««n Mc^ 
Donough w»s out shaping her 
sinning career And now al 
the »m oJ twenty three she 
I. a seMoned performer with 
experience »» a recording arttst 
television and radio personal 
liy and stage and concert per 

She began her career in and 
around her hometown. Crystal 
Lake Illinois, as part of a 
pre teenage duo called Meg and 
Cyd Their first performance 
was at a club In r«ry and this 
along with assorted school con 
certs made up her career until 
at 14 she won » contest spon- 
sored bN WUS The prize was 
a recording contract with Mer^ 
cur> but all that was produced 
were two unr leased Vs » *■ 
Meian says. They decided to 
release me instead of the re- 


However, this eiperlence 
dldnt daunt Meitan in fact, it 

encouraged her to move to 
where the music action Is, 
California At seventeen Megan 
was signed up with the now de-^ 
tunct aicago- based Wooden 
Nickel Records And through 
this company she recorded wltb 
L A ■» tor stu***" musician.', 
who »!5o worked on Barbr,. 


Streisand s and Jonl Mitchell s 
albums to name a few L'pon 
release of her first album Me- 
gan signed up with Jerry Weln 
traubs Managemera 1. 1 D 
and began appearing with the up 
and coming John Denver 

After ihe release of her lourtn 

i,nd last album for W.:«)d»n Mck^ 

.... M..B»n left W-hen asked 

• r days with Wooden 

Megan said. 1 was 

very young and just wanted to 
record ■ 

But ask about wiiat she is 
<loin« now and she U tell you 
about her new band, called Ma- 
darue. a Gaelic term meaning 
■■Vox' And it fits well since 
all the members live In the Fox 
Valley area 

You can see Megan and Ma- 
darue this Friday. September 
17 right here in Harper s Col 

lege Center Lounge The con- 
cert starts at H 00 p m Ticket 
prices are $1 (X) with a Harper 
ID S2 00 for the community 
Each Harper student is allowed 
one guest at the student price 


o) Topic"; 

v^nun^t ,*rH> 


tMim "^'"^ '"' ''■■ 

$1 Wi 


na?2 )DAMO AVi , • 306 


ai3> *" *•'* 

Ou« rnlwW'Ch pal* 

wk* 'Of 

t^ price N llilK Hite MondoysSllPM 

'/i price with O'Schwartz's TShirts 

COtlefe Mite Ihurs. 8-12PM w,th coHege » 
Route "i2 - 100 feel west of 
Arlington HeightsRood - Arl. Hts. 


Tues. 8-12PM 


tuli detail*. 


1«7 West 21st Street 
New York. N.V. HHUl 





InUed Staie> Ke«aiiW i.ab « ill i-ifler a4 
week course in sfieed reading to a limited 
number ol qualified people in Falalim'. 

Thi.- ritenll\ develope.i methi.d of in- 

Hiruitii.u is the inn»v,<ti\-e and ef- 

,.rot{rain avail.ible m Hie Iniled 

.. ,, I. ,i..,.^itiisfiiriiiiusci«.rM-redui::r 

,.>rninnt>i ju^lorieel.iss 

.. :. . i .i,..rt weeks t'ut it ,ilsi> in- 

uiles .til .ulvaiued speed i-eadiii>; i"vii>e 

,i--„iii' 'iii" -■■ !:i.<!\'<Kii:ain-i>nlimieli> 

.,, - .iiur life. In |iisl -1 

\^ -UidenI shmilii In- 

readinK -i-^ "'"«'■"•''■ '■> -^ •<■'» '■'"""'- students are reiidmu L'i>-:i(i imn-. 
asterattainir :,,,ruaehM>»<l 

words per n<; aanees speeds 

,>1 uj. Ii> i:i.t»Hi !;.i'. .- lieeii dneu 
men led 

i,, .,!.' shimld read 7- 1" 
1 ollheeuurse 

If you have always wanted to be a speed 

reader but found the cost prohil^i live or the 

course loi.. tinieci)nsumin>j...n')w you can! 

Just bv aitending 1 ovcninn per week for 4 

,hort weeks you ean read 7 to Hi limes 

e iieller and comprehend 

1 [11 innij) 

liension anil enni eiUi atJon- 

i-.,r iho-. vUi.. wi.niii like additional iii- 
t.,mu>tion, a - -le. ..f free, one hour. 

, v.;.i. lined in e<.- '■' = '' •'" '■■"""»- 

, ,,.-raom (>r. instruction 

iueinods. class - ■' ■";' ' 

(iim- onl;.' inir."; ''"'^ 

t'l.ui oiie-tiali liii 1 ■'- '^'■•''- 

\ ,.u nrusl attend my 

inlormution about I'a.-; 

riiese oricnlations areopen lii llie iHit)he. 
,,b».ve age 14. U>er.sons under 18 should 
IM- .K'compaiiied by a parent il po-slbU-i 

faster, concentrate 

If vou are a student wiio would like to 
make .-Xs instead of H's or C's or if you 
are a business person who wants to stay 
abreast of today's everthangint; ae 
celcrating world then this i- .»n 
absolute necessity. 

These special i>nc-hour lectures will be 
held al the followiiiK times and places. 

Palatine Meetings 



RL «i & .">3 

Sun: » 12 2:m 7:30 

Mon:«» 11 «:^«>- *"*" 

lues: •• II «:;«»»• «=•"' 

He»l:f*, ir. e:30. *-W 

If you are a student, 
housewife or ^-xetulive this eour-e, whu h 
years ot mlensise nseareh lo 
,1 must. You ean read 7- 11) 
eeinipreliend more, con- 
,, nil, and remember longer. 
. ,,i,- ottered an addition. d dis- 
1 hi- rourse can be taught to 
mdustr% o, riv Kg roups .if -li roup rates- 
upon rcjuesl. He sure to attend wh.ehe^■el 
iree ..nent.ition thai fils IhsI in your 




September 13, 1976 


(•courses provide free learning 

Some of the best things In 
life are free An example of 
the truth of that adage is the 
Program Board MINI COURSE 

Mini courses are short, usu 
ally only two or three hours 
long They are offered each 
Mmester fre« of charge to any 

curremly enrolled Harper stu 
*ni They deal with contem 
porary ideas and trends, wtiich 
are suggested by interested stu 

This fall the mini -courses 
being offered are "Motorcycle 
Maintenance. The Art of 

Writing Resumes Geatalt 

Psycholoffv. Macrame. and 

rrO Friend or Foe""" Sev-er 
al are limited to only twenty 

In the first mini -course, 
Motorcycle Maintenance, ' 
(Septemtjer 1.3 and 15, li! noon 
- 1 M p m , A 241). you will 
see demonstrated the proper 
way to gap spark plugs, ad- 
just timing, charge the bat- 
tery adjust the brakes, cam 
chain and valves, aixl even 
change a tire' (time per- 
miliing) The instructor is 

Peter Kovar o' Lemme s Cycle 
Ranch in Palatine He 11 also 
discuss what to do to prepare 
your bike for winter storage 

Don't forget to sign up in ad- 
vance tor this mini course in 
the Student Activities Office, 





S«nd SI 00 > 
192 p*o». m. 

.IP to datf 
<■•' a 

11976S.,.:.-,i >.r,:..,. B'..l 
to* Ao9*>u.»'., Cd 900?b 

Ministry plans activities 

Campus Ministry, a student 
organization open to all Har- 
per students, is featuring a 
Coffee House and Mixer on 
Saturday, September iw In the 
Fireside Lounge at Harper 

Students involved in Campus 
Ministry activities have planned 
a full calendar tor fall. Includ- 
ing a series of discussions on 
friendship, relationships, the 
freedom of a single life con- 
trasted with a freeing ex 
perlence of a marriage re- 
lationship Another series on 
creative approaches to careers 
and life planning Is scheduled 

The social calendar includes 








o^ 12 DAYS 


$150.00 PER 



APRIL 8 TH- 7:30AM 


NAME: Miss SK. 

PLACE: 88H-ba3i 

TIME : 3-b2)0 Da. I 




Arlington Hts. I L 60006 312 253 2925 



a camping weekend, bowling, 
hay rides, wine and cheese 
party, trips to ethnic restau- 
rants, monthly Coffee Houses 
and regular Informal parties 

Fun. friendship and faith com- 
bine to make Ihe weekend re ■ 
treat a memorable occasion 
and students keep coming back 
to say, "Do it again' Weekly 
Bible discussions bring to- 
gether a serious group of stu- 
dents seeking growth together 
Twice monthly, regular Sunday 
Masses are planned and cele 
brated together 

Volunteer work is done 
monthly at Cook County Special 
Bail Bond Project Monthly 
discussions are scheduled to 
bring about awareness leading 
to action on such Issues as 
world hunger, military spend- 
ing, legislative action. criminal 
injustices, etc 

Campus Ministry offers you a 
chance to meet new friends, 
to explore new ideas, to add a 
faith demenslon to your classes 
at Hi<rper If you want to re- 
ceivH d monthly calendar call 
.S l,uo\ Edelbeck, 259-4970 or 
leave your name and address In 
the Student Activities Office 
Or better, come to the Coffee 
House Mixer on Saturday and 
see for yourself 

for sale 

■;,.. •.!l.|. in 

N !.■>■ 

1974 Honda Classic- 
Adult ridden miles 
Condition' Mnalllc 
much chrome $650 
Call TS1.24M between 
ti m and f> p m ARk for 


9 30 


,,, ,,„,, ,.,,,, ,,,,., ,,,,,, 

help wanted 

.\ I It VI l(l\ M \l h 

- 1 I IK S 1 ■» 

II .,,■ ,i 

Mir. ...Kli 1 , 


The school board is in the 
process of selecting a new Dean 
of Student Services The new 
dean will be replacing Dr Gary 
Rankin who has accepted the job 
as Vice President of Student 
Resources at Oklahoma State 

The school board screens the 
applicants and selects five peo- 
ple who they feel are best 
qualified They then recom- 
mend the two best toDr Guerin 
Fisher, Vice President of Stu- 
dent Affairs Dr Fisher In 
turn recommends the most 
qualified applicant to Dr Robert 
Lahti, President of Harper Col- 
lege If Dr Lahtl agrees with 
the selection, the board then 
gives the final approval 

The new dean will be in charge 
of financial aids, veterans af- 
fairs, career placement, ad- 
missions and registration, food 
services, intercollegiate and 
intramural athletics, in- 
stitutional testing, environ- 
mental health, and hearing im- 
paired programs 

Applicants must have a Doc- 
torate degree in some field 
related to psychology and a 
minimum of three to five years 
experience The salary ranges 
between $22,365,10,195 

If students have complaints 
or suggestions about one of the 
progratns, they are encouraged 
to visit the dean with their 

Dr Fisher said that the per- 
son selected as the new dean 
must relate well to students. 
have a high energy level and 
have a complete understanding 
of the two yearcommunltycol- 
lege system 

An ad for the Job ran twice 
in the Journal tor Higher Ed- 
ucation The deadline for hav- 
ing the application on file is 
September 17 

help wanted 

$i5» Stuffing 1000 

Envelopes HOMEWORK 

giaranteed; com- 


details send SI plus a self- 
addre.s.sed stamped envelope 
to Johnson-92447. 2S« At- 
oned Pittsburg. Pa 15213 

Victoria Station lias openings 
for Bus Boys and DIshwash 
«'rs Advancement possible 
Sfhfdullnii riexlbllity Apply 
in p*Tson to the mHnager, 675 
Mall Drive, Schaumburg 

i ! l-- 



September 13, 1976 

Golf heads for 1st meet 

Tlie nexl ro..«b;ill K»«mi- »iH bv ua Saliir<l;i\. S.i)ttnili.r 1«. ll i- .in .v>.i\ c'"'"- 

Injuries strike football camp 

By IMIck 

Striving to recover from their 
first losli« "leasoo In four years 
the Harper gridders will open 
N4C pUy for 1976 on Illinois 
Valley s field at 7 30 p m tlds 
Saturday Sept IS 

After ftnlshlim with a 4 5re- 
cord last year H«?»d Coach John 
Ellaslk set the Hawks goal for 
this season at the optimum 
"We d like to go undefeated.' 
he said although there may be 
a few people who have something 
to say about thai 

Hopefully for Harper, the 
ApachM from Illinois Valley 

■rtait ont o* timm ■■people/' 
Ellaslk pointed out that, while 
IV has been u non contender In 
recent years, they are capable 
of surprising anyone They did 
exactly that a year ago when 
they upset heavily favored Rock 

One plus In the Hawks favor 
may be the fact that they have 
defeated the Apaches for the last 
two years (the five year series 
between the two stands at 

In last season s fame . the 
Hawks trailed 8 at the half 
but ended up winning 30^8 So. 
If the trend continues. Satur- 

day's contest could be very un- 
predictable if not exciting 

During the past week, the 
first injuries were reported 
from the Hawks camp The 
most seriously Injured player 
second year defensive back John 
Spores, suffered a broken rifc, 
while Jim Atkinson, one of the 
three freshmen battling to be 
the starting quarterback. Is 
temporarily out of the race with 
a bad knee 

Eliasik also mentioned that 
four other staners arc 'ques- 
tionable right now but should 
be able to play against Illinois 

Tennis prepares for hectic year 

Tennis anyone^ 

What s that you say. lemla 
doesnl start until the spring? 
Wrong Men s tennis doesn i 
begin until after the winter thaw, 
but the Harper Womeifs immis 
team got it ssmaaBinder- 
way Septemtier 10, wtMn they 
playcdElgin Community College 
at 3 p m here at Harper 

The first meet or game of 
any season for any team, tn 

any sport, is important because 
It allows coaches to judge their 
respective players This is 
what Coach Manha Bolt will be 
doing during the Elgin meet 
Unchanged by the outcome of 
the meet, however will be the 
Hawk's grueling schedule 

Besides facing archrival 
College of DuPage ( It s always 
been between DuPage and Har- 
per for the conference cham- 

Runners romp champions 

By Georg MeCabey 

A !iew. and perhaps Improved. 
Harper cross-country team 
made It's season debut on 
September 8 agalnsi Lake 
Count y and was devastating 
Without a single returning let- 
terman from last years on- 
ference championship leam 
the Hawks were an unknown 

However, they showed what 
they could do. as they romped 
over last years Skyway Con- 
ference Champions 21-38 

The Individual stars from 
Harper were Wil Fteldhoun* 
■ml Mark Kaufman Fleld- 
l)Ot»e. who was never pushed, 
RnlshMl tlrstln the time of 
26 4A Kaufman covered the 
five mile course In the time 
of 27 !" ' ' -<■" second 

.Ai- ^•'ll wfre Tim 

BlecKi - Mjgl Ziccarel 

11 UH 351 .ind Mike Ham (29 OSi 
They finished 5. 6, and 7 re 
spcctively and rounded out the 
list of Harper's first five run 

Another Hawk who ran well 
was Jeff Stemon He finished 
8lh, just three seconds behind 

Coach Bob Nolan was right - 
fully pleased with his teams 
performance ' We had a good 
meet", he observed The 

guys competed well as a team " 

Harper has alot of Invliatlon- 
■Is coming up However, one 
has already been cancelled The 
Lake Couny Invitational, 
scheduled tor September 8. has 
been called off. apparently due 
to lack of Interest The Hawk s 
next big meet will be the 
Waubonsee Invitational on Sep- 
tember 2» 

By IMIck Danna 

The Harper golf team will 
head into their opening meet ■ ■ 
» quad against Elgin Oakion 
and .Morton Tuesday, Sept. 14- ■ 
with the nucleus of last year's 
first place team, tour return- 
ing sophomores, forming a 
strong, experienced lineup for 

In the meantime. Hawk Coach 
Roger Bechlold is already wor- 
ried about next season 

He explained. We don'thave 
a lot of freshmen out, which 
doesn t look good Of those 
that are out, none have really 
shown that they're really out- 
standing ' 

"We're looking for a tew 
freshmen who can get in that 
below 80 score consistently.' 
he concluded 

Fortunately, tour of the five 
regulars on this year's squad, 
sophomores Mike Fitton, Dave 
Nelson. Jim Arden and Rick 
Groessl. should score around 
76 consistently, which is an 

plonshlp " said Coach Bolt,! 
twice. Harper will compete 
against two four -year schools. 
North Central College and 
Northwestern University. 

We ve never played a four- 
year varsity team before. " re- 
vealed Coach Bolt , its going to 
be a real experience " 

Bolt said that she was not 
sure what effect playing the 
four -year schools would have cm 
the team It's hard to know 
how they're going to react she 

The girls who will try to 
prove themselves equal to tht 
tough schedule are Barbara Ja 
cobi. Stephanie Jordan Shar 
KIrkwood, Sandy Norton. L>! 
Heam. Marlssa Benaveni- 
Lj-nn Schulenberg. Julia Hitr 
Colleen M<?llyn, Pam Edward*.. 
Kaihy Ckirman and Gretchen 

Will they be equal to the task? 
Come out to watch them play and 
Judge for yourself 

extremely good average ac 
cording to Bechtold That fifth 
spot in the lineup will go to the 
most deserving freshmen 

In the opening match. Bech- 
told said he doesn't expect to 
have too much trouble He ex- 
plained that none of his op- 
ponetus were exceptionally good 
last season, and only one has a 
returning player of any nota- 

Three days later, this Fri- 
day Sept 17, the Hawk goit- 
ers will play the first of seven 
important N4C matches when 
they lake on Thornton Thorn- 
ton is another team that was 
unimpressive last season. 
finishing near the bottom In the 

However. Bechtold warned 
that one good recruiting year 
could turn these teams or any 
others into serious contenders 

With the poor expectations 
tor 1977. a good recruiting 
year may be just what Bech- 
lold and Harper need 

rhf K<iil U'iim lu-Kin 
■ inai.isl t)iikloi)-K.lj;iii-V' 


lluir opiriiii); nuitrh (<ininri<i» 


Join the 
sports page 

Harblngfr s sports editor i.-~ 
looking for students interested 
in writing sports stories or 
taking pictures Stop by the 
..iffice. A367 and find out what 
It is like Our next meeting 
is this Thursdus , hi 1 00. 

Cr(»«.> Countr\ (f.iui vmii- 
Chiimiimii".. 2 1 -ih. 

Ihcir first nu-il ^iKiiiiisI l.iM 

Sk\»it\ Conference 




William Rainey Hamper College Algonquin and Roseik^ Roads. Paialme. Illinois 60067. 312-397 3CC0 

Vol. 11. No. 4 

September 20, 1976 

IMoo's death leaves 
ihina uncertain 

I By Kla PsMral 

Mao Tm Tung. Communlal 

Ltiliw « rhicf of sute. died 

hursday. S«i)teinb«r 9 An 

Dtriclil period o( mouminfl 

^taned Saturday S«p( U and 

111 last a days 

Mm s dNtb l*av«s a gaplnil 

|iol« la Km tMMterahlp ot MM) 

nillton OiinM*. If a rapid 

clslon on sueccsalon la matte. 

|t i> thought Kua Kuo-fena pro- 

nler aixl First Party Vic* 

halrman or Wanii Hun( wen. 

young radical revolutionary 

rocn Ttianltiil could takaowr 

tiau has Um hlglwat rank iwoo 

Mao s death and Wang is num 
bur 3 in party rankings If a 

struiwle breaks out. most ob 
s«*rv«>rs believe Vice Preinler 
Clian« Chun Cliiao would be ■ 
serious candidate There la 

even a possibility Muo s radical 

4lh wile Chiang C'hing could take 

Future relationii with China 
«r» WW uncertain tt remains 
to be seen who will he chosen 
leader and what forieRn policies 
will be made What<fv«>r, hap 
pens, the American peoplv mua 
hope that relations will not 

\jFBioad dnve SepL 22 & 23 

Itan wSl ha a Mudaot Bioed 
I oa Wadaaaday. 9>pl Und 
Thaiadajr, Sq)! Mfg. (niM 
tX LIB. Baai 4 ikaa. Btood can 
|>M aayltai* duitagUMa* 
n Hoam AM3. TMa p«- 
> iDoimnd ky (ha VMa 

'ast P.E. facility 
in plonning stage 

A am Physical Education 

with more than 88.000 

bquara fast Is goliw to bea<ldc<l 

^o Harper College at an esti 

i\ated coat of 5 million dollars 

he structure, which is planned 

lo be started In the spring of 

^977 will be located west of the 

^Ircle In front of the campus and 

ust south of buildings H and T 

With a total area of HX fiOO 

kquare feet It will house a 

four module g,ymnaslum with a 

atlng capacity of 2.8(X). anln- 

or track and field area, swim- 

ling pool. • cardiovascular 

laboratory and a dance studio 

The swimming pool was de 
^Igned to have a movable bulk 

ad to adjust to meets In yards 
br meters Another feature of 
|he pool Is that It will allow 

diving meet and a swim meet 
lo operate at the same time by 
plvldlng the pool 

In the cardiovascular lab, 
people with heart trouble will 
able to use the facilities for 
hehabllltatlon It la also a 
Jiuman performance areai 
Instructors will test fori 
ltref«th. and endurance at cer- 

tain activities 

There will be four tennis 
courts In the gym Along with 
them are separate areas for 
wresitliw. weight training, and 
g.vmnB«itlcs and even seven or 
eight raquet ball courts Two 
locker rooms will also be housed 
In the building One for varsity 
athletics and one for student 
activities In addition to the 
small whirlpool bath In the 
athletic training room, there 
will be a large walk In whirl 

The athletic depanmem will 
also be able to furnish ihelrown 
laundering facilities to clean 
their uniforms 

The arrangement of the gym 
Is such that about 400 students 
will be able to participate each 
hour 'So far. the architects 
are proposing a very functional 
building. ■ saysDr Robert Car - 
mack. Dean of Career and Pro- 
gram Development 

Most likely the building will 
be available to the community 
on the weekends 

The P E Building Is schedul- 
ed to be completed In the fall 
of 197H 

Last chance 
to run for 

Student Senate 

Tomorrow is the last day for 
any iraerpsted students who 
wish 10 run (or the Student 
Scmm- to submit a declaration 
ul candidacy The forms must 
tx? turned in by 12 noon at the 
Student Activities Office 

In order to represent a di- 
vision, your declared academic 
program must be in that di- 
vision or the majority of your 
hours this fall must be that dl- 
usion Contact the Student Ac- 
nviiie.-, lor more information 

Chib and eovtn ALL 
allradiai Harper, lo the paal; 
tfwdento bav* doooled over 200 
ptnls per drtve. u) how alxnil M> 

€,I\'Kttl ()OD. 

Seminars to begin 

nie Communiiy Development 
Education Center at Harper 

College is offering a series of 
six firunacial management se- 
minars during the Fait semes- 
ter T-jtivlon [or ■ -■ ' ir 

iis $15 I'Ki The -.• .:i 

N» h<?ld HI the Palaliiu- 

In the board rootn-i Bi.i 

from ■ 0(1 ill it'i :, ■-; 

Kisier or ■ 

mm ion cal! n 

4K' -If 4l; 

Hi,<!X>-i Processes and Ap- 
,prouchi-,s »iU be held on Sep- 

tember 'zy< This seminar will 
present alternaie budnet pro- 
cesses and approaches which 
are available by .statute as well 
as by administrative definition 

.'\cldituinal seminars which 
heduled for October and 
IT are Interim and An 
nancial Reporting, &JV 
•■rnmental Fund Accounting 
.An Overview; Financial Man 
anement of Federal Grants and 
Financial Disclosure Guide 
lines for B<jnd Offerings 

offer for 

Thin- are three scholarships 
.iviiiinhle for Food .Service Ma- 
lor-. Ill Harper College. Applica- 
tion* can be iibtalned in the Food 
Vrvicf Office Deadline lor ap- 
plK-.itionf. i^ September .'lOth. 

The Nettie and Jesse Gorov 
Foundation i» offering two tui- 
tion schol.irships for students with 
linancial need, .•\ppiicatiom can 
bt- ohtairifii m Ihi' Financial Aid 
(Hfu-e Hoom A MA. l>iradline for 
applications lit September 30th. 

Flu vaccine offered this fall 

There are two types of flu 
vaccine to be offered In our 
area this Fall They are the 
Monovalent type (swine flu) and 
the Bivalent type The mono 
valem vaccine will be given 
to all normal healthy Individu- 
als from 18 to t>4 years of age 
to protect them against an out- 
break of swine flu This Im- 
munization program will be 
directed by Palatine Township 
and a free community clinic 
will be held at Harper College 
October 27 31, 1976 

The bl valent %'acclne, which 
Is a combination of swine and 
A- Victoria vaccine, is only for 
people considered lo be high 
risk cases That Is, any per- 
sons who. because of their age 

or chronic health problem are 
particularly susceptible to any 
type of flu, should be Immuniz- 

Anyone In the following cate 
gorles may re<iuest the bl 
valent injections at no charge 

1 Senior Citizens -Persons 
over 65 years of age 

2 Chronically 111 persons 
between 18 and 64 years with 
an on going Illness such as 

heart disease 

respiratory disease (e.g. 
asthma. chronic bronchitis. 
emphysema, etc 

chronic renal disease 

metabolic disease (eg di- 

-anyone tn a generally weak- 
ened condition 

Harper Health Service will 

have this bl- valent vaccine In 
the early part of October Those 
persons who are Senior Citizens 
over 65 or fall Into the above 
chronically ill category andare 
Interested In receiving the vac- 
cine here at Harper should pre- 
register Immediately In the 
Health Service Office. RoomA- 
362 II you are in the •chroni- 
cally ui category." you must 
have a written order from your 
family physician that you should 
obtain the bl valent vaccine. 
TWs bl -valent vaccine will also 
be dispensed at clinics at Rol- 
ling Meadows High School and 
Gray Sanborn School, but at this 
time health officials state that 
the limited supply will not allow 
It to be available In the offices 
of private physicians 


Temper tantrums a sign of professionalism? 

■ V I r .. . ,^m.A t.> niimm^l pnih other, we «ler toi 

September 20. 1976 

By Ntck Daaaa 

He spl»!> Hf ttrtanm lit 
•«ean. Ht insult.- hi« opponents 
He iiuulti olficials He evin in 
utit* bti (ana- 

Who i> thl» bea»tly ni.m .ri (he 
sporto world? 

Moat ireadern of Uxlay'* iporls 
pages wdiild immfdlaliU r.-innn 
tie hini J*" t^' r.uK'r 
lennu pru I!" N •■ ■- 
knoum a* 
ncvDlly mu.' 

oulrag'-' "' "■ "'> '• 


But arc UK ubni' 
ish antic* o( Nii-i 
unique l» m»|<>r »p"n> u: m 
should he bi)! ncw» 

In the p«»t Ove years, evi-. 
major upon has had lt» »hare til 
conerilrd crybabies like N'ii«ta-.i- 
Krom ("lleKt (' 
throunh t.. t!v m- -"i"' 

dtoplj. '" 
duel by .unifies .iim "1.1 ~ 


The moat men>orabU .i ilif-. 
tgurt* would havi- t.> Ih lh< i"^' 
Mnl day C'leneral CallMn. W.....!-. 

Hayes. Judging b> hii. t><havi..r, 
Ohio Stale's henil limlball torn h 
would switch an ..Id H.Jvillg 
to read: ■U'l' m.i h.>» m.u pli>> 
the game, but *>--<'^ ' ■ ■•>'" 
or lose." 

While Hayes ho - 
ceMful at OSl', t 
viclory has tcK> • 
barrassinx incidents. 

In the annual BtK Ten cham 
pioi»hip ttame agalnat Micbi|(iin 
lour years ago. Hayea became *" 
incensed with an tjBktalicalllhal 
he went into .1 H-n.per t.intrum 
and ripped >r ir' • -.»1-li"'- 

In l»74 hi* r. 
cided underdog* u, it.i ......i.-'. - 

No. I team ISt 111 Ihf U..s.; 
Bowl. This fact was »o ili.sturbing 
to Haves thai he began to blame 
the piVs, Tor rciHirllng thf trulh 
Ob.. Hefort- the gam.'. 

whi.- • If. Hn^es,■v,.l■ 

went ill far a5 i' .im-ra 

into a p»«»» ph.. '•"•= 

Woody later dei... ■ -■>' '" 

ddeni ever look place .lopii. ih. 
large bruise .«" Ihe ph.. to 
grapher - 

Haye!> r. : - (leatl just 

two moniho agii wlun he took 
on the role of lattktale He went of ^os was to 


n Hig 

Ten ri\ h1 Michigan 


for ri- 

crulttng vioLilions. 

rhe "1 

ll vf re 

suited in the firing . 

! ttu' > 
•■ sui-1 

part. in 

coachinK stall an'l tl 

ttl »«r\-eral Key playi-r- 

Then, whik Hav 

c*- W .1 

s h'js\ 

b.. - 


;. Ill in.i.. . '.. 

id madii" t]' 

h.^ ..\vt: 
 sqmul II 

on the college or pro level for 
wiek and your boumi to see the 
Kick M.illas and Hilly Martins 
r.intiiiK and raving. 

Kinally, there ib one team -sport 
ah.rc the players themselves are 
,%|..-<i,ill> loivd ..I actmi.' like 

posed to pummel each other, we 
find the comi'. i .tiinu in 


Kemember » .!■ u i... .n..uth". 
Howard i dsell. Kol .-Mi and Kra- 

together on national TV' to I 
discuss Mohammad's victory in I 
their last f^ght? All was his usual | 

(Turn to page 6)1 

ili.i.'rii, tiiatint; 
..It-s- ..s-ir ;. two 

, ;, til.iik .tis. 

HK 1.) 

m anoltaT pte.s. eojifcf eiU'c. 

:■• real kindergurteo '■ 
tu.».,-\».-r. lit" in 1 

,, , -. I.,i!; .IM.i 'tLl-k'/" 


Ill ptjiiriLies- 
Ticials Alth. 

Aon .*ne .>i !.;■-■. 't -i :.■.'■ "'. 
.„id mon ..ftri. than n. 
thrown oul ..1 the Ka""". 
supptwetl team hcm 
a chance to juitip .ii> nid 
scream, and fhr..'' 
Just tune into '. 


r nils- 

1. .A II 

Hi.tit.-A as till Soviels and 
t/i-cri- pl.u il IS .' Kami ol skill 
and ..ll.r. ,«!,....■ H.,»iAer. in the 
SCHI liki Oavi- 

SI,,, If - .delphia Hmts 

,. . ..III. iiist.iiil stars by car 
, belter right hook than a 


More importantly, this viol.nt 
(whavior all li>o .>ften ii.ids to 
r,,>{,,i., SA'cral players have 
,,., ,■ ,r.p;'l.-.| in (mhts ini'ludinK 

•. .1 I,... .IK". •> ...'-'"." • 
\ .inrouver Canucks even 
,.,,,, ,.s .1 result of flKht injuries 
in a hush hush inciilenl, 

A look at the indisiduallstic 
sfiorts revealu a rampant lack 
..( poise and maturity. 

Km. II on the professional box 
mi; .wrMii! where men art- sup 

Human development courses 

Human developmenl courses 
win be offered duiing the sec- 
ond eight weeks of school 

A human potential seminar 
is designed to help Individuals 
participate In developing their 
personal potential Strong em- 
phasis is placed on Incorporat 
Ing an action program which 
can aid studetgs In gaining • 
greater degree of cosirol and 
direction their Uvea 

A basic encounter group will 
provide an opponunlty for stu- 
dents to enamlne their attitudes 
and behaviors and the quality 
of their relall<MishlpB with 

A seminar on developing as 
sertlvc behavior will generally 
Incorporate learning the dif- 
ferences between assertion and 
aggression helping pmiple 
Identify their own personal 
rights and developing ■»• 

sertlve skills through active 
practice methods 

A theoretical analysis and 
practical application of the 
principles of leadership and 
group process will be examln 
ed at a Leadership Development 
program Emphasis will be 
placed on essential skills need- 
ed for effective leadership un- 
derstai¥llng of one s own self 
and others In group situations, 
and understanding how groups 

A career Planning and De- 
velopment course offers var 
lous experiences from laUng 
tests on Interviewing profes- 
sionals, to examining ones 
strengths and weaknesses, 
likes and dislikes as they re 
late to the world of work 

For more Information about 
these courses contact Nancy 
Fojo at ext 449 

Fear Bobcat extinction 

By Kathleen Orr 

The North American Bobcat is In danger of ^1?« |°"'y 
exterminated, due, Ironically, to the passage of the Endangered 
IJ«-irs act which prohibits the Importation of spotted hides | 

'"C v'^ o'usrnr the pelts of foreign cats Amerlc^J^t. - 
rleWhave turned to our own "exotic " species- the Bobcat. 
WUh gutT ^. atKl traps, they have harried the cat to the 
remofesTre1?hes of Its territory "me Bobcat, having to con- 
tenTw^h both 1 man and nature. Is lighting a loosing battle 

In spite of the fact that hunters, scientists and wildlife I 
mangers all agree the cats population Is rapidly declining, 
ther* are no studies around to show Just how bad the sltuwlon 
is Scientists have been forced to study fur dealer records and 
Fish a.^ predltor control statistics While neither of these | 
[s very a«"rate. they do point out some interesting facts: 

Predltor control records show a steady decrease In the 
ni.mi^nf bXais trapped From a high of 1.812 cats taken 
?nT9^I U ?e* to M «ts by 1974 and 55 In 1975 In direct 
cUrasi to this, the fur harvest records showan Increase In the [ 
amount of Bobcat hides taken In. , ^„,i.,inn 

So despite the drastic reduction of the bobcat POP"!*^"' 
thp killina has increased And no wonder' The price of bobcat 
hlLs h«iu^e"from1lo«$5perpelt In 1968, to a lofty $200.00 1 

to $300 IX) price hike in 1976 

And where do aU these furs go? To Europe mostly Ac- 
coring to H E Goldberg of Seattle, the '"-S""":^"'" 
the i^rthwest. W of their Bobcats go to Europe Smaller 
compsiies report more than m of their bobcat pelts journey 

"[Ir^ren^'o^ntlnuetocloththeHlgh society of E.^ 

In what mav soon be an extinct species, something must be done 
tSirw^vTolld'^t^passleglslatlonthatwould prohlbU the tak^^ 
of Bobcats during their breeding season So far only 2 states. 
Wa^W^nLr Colorado, In the 7 state region of the cas 
terrlto^ThaTset seasons These two states are also the only 
stMes which do not report a decrease In the bobcat population. 

1-here Is an additional solution Without Eurpoe. there wouldn't! 
be much of a market for Bobcat fur So If Its [wsslble to pro- 
hibit the importation of spotted pelts to the United Siates^couldnt 
it t» equaUy possible to legislate a ban on the export of furs I 

"' p'L'aVlbl^' but not likely Unfortunate for both Humans andl 
that reluctant lashlonable fur coat- the Bobcat 




Edltor-In-ChUI Jody Saunders 

Sports Editor Nick Danna 

Photo Editor: Jsmes BU«« . . - , 

Phoiofraphera Mike Nejman. David Seyfrled, Jiroea 

■ •Meter. Nincy Harner Nick Danna, Mike Nejamn. 

K.'hy Orr Kim P.ner.l Jody Saundera. Jeff Scott, 

George McCahey 

Ad Maaager: Sheila Pichen 

Advisor: Anne Rodgera 


rt... HARBl.NCKK IS I.'. '■ ■■ " ■■■' 

I i»li. tie lanipiJs t.»mm 

1,.', -. .Old final en.i:' 

;.;r and 11..1 „...>.-.o,i:, :1...... "f H" 

11. .11 laiiillv ..r hods 

I !..■; 

M \HltlM,l H '"' 

111 -ii.ili il.-- HarfHl ri'lated 


^,[ ,,,,i|, . ■ i\ for piilihcition must be typed 

,.',',( .ion !■ ■■ -^"1' '> '-leaiiline of 3 p.m. M«>n- 

,1 ;• s anil are subject to editmg. --\d\ertising copy 
.i..,ulliiu ,s :i r..m. Wednesda;. pn-r 1" Monday s Vor adverlisii>n r.iles, call or write 
HNKIl'M^m, William Kainey lUtrper I oUegt. .Al 
yomiui.i and Hoselle Koads, I'alatine. HI, HddHi. 
Phcine .igV-.liMH). Ext. 4fil 

S«f>t«mb«r 20. 1976 


Metric measurements a must for world continuity 

By Naary Harnrr 

Hey |tu>» ho* rt...;. ilRlrl that 

m*a*ur«*9t'6«>91 »..unil u> >uu' 

WeU, you'n wronK. 1! Ih« UDttnl 

!it*i(« «<topt> the mt-irtc fyoMn 

<Mnd*r<) of wnghls aiHt 

-n, the girl whn nwnMirc* 

.;. ;. . ^>1 will N« t^'»- finiivillcnl 

<4 Itw uM 3^ . 

The meiru .. 
ha* been a lK«k>UUve UMUc W( 

(lie pant ISO years, but ilii« m 
anally he rfMlvi"i rh,- s.-r: 
..lid.plM'l .1 rrirn-fr-i"n ;• , • ' 
I.-! l!»T:; .1!;.' .,••. mol - 
pas» *i ■ 
lilt bil: 

r.t'trit lei<l-*'lii 

t>ll' irovrflHli- 


t* «lfainj*l t»'(<' '■ fit' 

"rll ill 

diflcrcn! bill in r 

IVU is lor leditral »ur)MOn-» anri 

Morton gives concert Tuesday 

On Tuesday. September 21 
the S(udem Actlvliles depart 
mem will present Laurence 
Morton, pianist in the second 
of the afternoon mini concert 
series The concert Is in P 

Lmurence Mortoa. 
■ccompUsbcd pianist. 

20R ai I i! 1 s P M Morton's 
program will consist of worlm 
bv Ravel, Brahms. Chopin uid 

Villu l.<)i>aa 

Laurence Morton has been 
CTairman of the Piano t)«>part 
mem of Bob Jons-s Lniversiu 
(or the past nineteen >*-ars 
He has also been a memlwr 
of ihe piano faculty of the Na 
t tonal Music Camp lor the past 
nine seasons 

He is a native of Toronto 
Canada, havtnu attended Vic 
lorla College In the V hikt 
sitv of Toronto and Kraduatfd 
with the Pianci Performance 
Diploma from the Hoyal Con- 
servatory of Music of Toronto 
!n addition h*- holds a B A 
"• . ■ • ■ Wrsley 

\1 from 

; ; _ iversity 

; I unci teachers include Al 
-:■ Guererro. Paul Velucct 
and [Jela Nagy 

Vf..rt,,r. ,^ »J-!.v.. IP |h>"' Na- 

'. .liChcrs 


,,:iit> - i: '':■•- ;■ ■■■■ ■■'■'■•■ "^"« 

tiomii \'- -". •■'•'■ '" "■' i..''.'->i 
(hat ol i'resiitera U Ihe >*»uth 

Carolina Music Teachers As- 
sociation He is currently n 
member of the Senior Piano 
Committee of Music Teachers 
National Association in the 
Aprlnj? of l''"4 he was chosen 
as a memtwr ol the People 
to People GtKxl Will Tour of 
I, s musicians to Europe and 
;! ■ . : ■ '.'nion 

■ .sides in Greenville 
s < «uh his wife, also .> and with whom he plays 
1*11 piiino recitals, and » 16 
'.cnr nid daughter Barbara 
LouLse, « violinist who is con- 
certmislrcss ■>! ih»- (Iri't-nville 
Youth .'<vniphori> 

Other concerts m the after- 
noon mini -concert series in- 
clude Elaine Skorodin Fohrman 
concert violinist , on October 
19 ar¥j Elaint- Zajac Michigan 
StatH ' ■ ...... . in 


Gestalt psych in mini-course 

FoUowtng Uieir lir>l iw » n 
cnaful mlni-counca. Ihe ["rogram 
Board't third of the *eiDe*lrr b 

KxpertciKcs In Ottatt l^ych^^ 
logy." II will be a t»«Hlaf •«»• 
*ion on S»»^t*"ii^**' -.'H Ami 'Hi 
from 12 0' ■ 
VMH (by I- 
Office I 

for sate 

69 Ford V«n, t«q seal 
cushion, brand nen Si 25 
Call 3»8 UK7 after 6pm 

Guitar for lale' Rare 
Gibson Les Piul custom. 
S G body style of solid 
mahogany Ebony Iratlaaa 
wonder fingerboard three 
patent applied for pick up* 
Cell 8J« 1557 and leave 
numbar Only t650 

70 Flat 1J« S door wagon 
luggage rack, radio heat 

r low mllaa ovtrstied 
tirct Eicellcnt condition 
$«S0 Call JH3.76»f» 

This mit> 

*enl*'i!;' '■ 

rtpencmr ->•"■■ 
taft. The grtiup 

,».|l.- llr..h>k', 

wiij be admiltrO 
sign up in ad^''>iri' 
,-\ctJ\ lll**^ Ot' 
i.-* »»^>en In 

Harper fliutivni ' 

iiind tefreeolcbii:. 

■ pts 

■. to 

1:174 Honde 
Adult ridden 
much chrome 
Cell T5I J4W 
a m and n [> m 



All ktada of (yping fast 
and accurate service at a 
resaonable price spell 
Ing corrected Nancy at 
MS 1*07 anytime 





Set MdM muipmenl « ygur 
coikte N« imcsiinani ci- 
j«f«nced uM http ind 
ncenirrt prgqdms provided 
Over 60 lop Hands incMng 
judiopnae km Audio Outel 
MHilesMrs jn Pncack 
^•^t Wjshm^lon lawnship 
N J 0767% 1701 1 666-B868 
4n«ntiaa A/kne Mu^yka 

»..u!ii priiviili ^rniils •>( up lu 

S'-'.tMMi :..r ;r:<tr;* rtM-.i--urcd t')ol> 

. I'jpnK 111 I ht bill would 

ih'^t ,.:r.inLs ti> .^flf-t-ni 


placing: ' 

provt<lf )£u\ t-i nmriit du.m^ l'> 

^m.ill h'.j^infs^r- .inH l.i.v in 

•N ,,t .•Xl.ilM 

IS .urciiT- i.tMUH plact* fV I n 

though ,1 mt'trit cunvtTsion bill 
has n.ii hoEii passed Individual 
Ifllvral .imncic-., stiik>-. 
m-iuslri' - r.i'lm .iiinountt-rs. 
supeni' • r.iKi biitlliTs. 

iuirf b.i 'Hiards an us 

ing mt'tirs, ukts and grams. 

Many ol these companie* an 
finding that the chang«? is not 
bringing the <ncrwhelming ev 
pense Ihal had bet-n fean:*d. Tht* 
new tools ri-quired are preiving 
to be It!.* expensive than was 

Instead ol a loss of money. 
legislators estimate that theswilch 
will he profitable. The conversion 
coulil add from .5(H) to 70(1 mil- 
.-.1,11 liollar- m exports a year- 
. inn firms eould increase 
- .uo to ."tOii million in the 
t ,s. 
The di-aiivanlages of theswilch 
.lie. Mr- I'ell believes a con- 
; program will stimulate thi 
^,.,^,oiii> by |>n>vidingmurejobs. 
Training to., ■-. le-s of .i problem. 
Compani. s <an y.\\L- instruction 
on .1 M'sii to know basis and oi. 
ivspnts related lo specific joh- 
Shools .ire now beginning to 
teach the metric system as early 
as kindergarten. 

Failure lo make the conversion 
would make the l.S. out ol touch 
with the iiaiusirialLied world. But 
the metric svsiem is upon us and 
the question now is whether or 
not its course will lie .in efncienl 

Program Board needs you 

The Program Board needs 
YtH' Who needs m«? The 

IVograni Board' It i» a cam- 
pus organuation tomprised of 
interested students and staff The\ 
are responsible lor all sih lal pro- 
grams and otherco-curricular act 
ivilies for IheHarperCoUegecom- 

riie Hoard sponsors nationally 
Iviiowii loncerl attractions, the 

Homecoming Oct. 18-23 

Harper s Homecoming Is the 
week of October 18 23. and Is 
recognized by several special 
events ihroutfi the week Plan 
nlng Is already well under way 
Selection of the Homecoming 
Queen for 1»76 Is according to 
the following guidelines 

It is open to all female Har 
per students enrolled on a full- 
er part time basis Candidates 
may apply individually or may 
be sponsored by a recognized, 
active Harper club (excluding 
Student Senate. Harbinger Pro- 
gram Board, and *HCMI A 
club may only sponsor one 

All candidates will be Initi- 
ally Interviewed and screened 
'jv the Homecoming Committee 
who will select ten finalists The 
queen and her two attendants 
will be selected from the ten 
finalists by a five member col 
lege community committee 

There will not be any elections 
The queen and her two at 

tendams will be selected on the 
tia.sls of appearance, poise and 
personality an interview with 
the selection committee, and 
participation in college and or 
community activities 

The queen will receive a S50 
cash prize If she is sponsored 
bv a club, the club will also re- 
ceive SWI 

Nominations for queen candl- 
dairs will he accepted between 
September 20 and October 4 at 
4pm Candidates will be 
screened between October 12 
and 15 

The queen and her iwo at- 
tendants will be announced at a 
Homecoming activity duringthe 
week of CJctobtT IS Appli- 
cation forms and further in 
formation are available at the 
Student (Jfflce. third floor. 
Building A 

'Parents and teens' workshop 

Parents and Teenagers, an 

!ay workshop sp<:xisored by 

.Harper College Women s 

.-■dni will be held Tuesday. 

- - , :'f76 in the col 

~ m Building A 

The worli*op will feature a 
panel discussion mi: uiie.stiuri 
and aivswfr f ■ 
arouml the ex(' 
blems challenge-. -mJ rewariw 
in the parent teenage relation 

Panel members will he Dr 
William Bassitt direei.-.r •' 
pupil personal servi - 

.Schaumburg high school, 
Papandrea. youth counsei.... 

Omni House, WTieeling and 
Rosemary Klein. Arlington 
Heights ninther of eleven child- 

Th. '1' will '* held 

from -■ iTi The $10 (m 

luiiii.ii .1.1 oion lunch 

To register, send name, ad- 
dress telephone and social se- 
iurity numbers to William 
Harney Harper College Algon- 
.juin and Roselle " ■' ":ila- 
iine, Illinois, Ijn. -ter 

hv iflephoning ,<■ >■" 

siori nil 

C!";:.-! rare h\ r.--,.r\ atimi 

, .liable lor a fee 1-or 

,11 call .W7-.W(XI, en- 

mosi recent being Doug Kershaw 
and the up and coming Megan 
MclkJnuugh. Also included are 
films, leehires on contemporary 
issues, and other special prce 
grams such as Mini Courses. 

Another pari of the Program 
Hoard is learning leadership de 
velopment by workingwith others 
in the coordination and direction 
of tlie Program Board goals. You 
also learn financial accountability 
with a large-scale sbident pro- 
gramming budget ($51,000). 
^■ou have Ihe opportunity to at- 
tend local, regional, and national 
sludel activity conferenccB. and 
are eligble l..r luitn.n reimburse- 

But why does the Program 
Board ni-ed you* The Board has 

three executive positions still open 
lo interested shidents who feel they 
can help .IS Administrative As- 
sistants, ( hairperson of Special 
K\«nts Committee, and Chairper- 
son of Film Committee. 

Administrative Assistant pre- 
sid..'s over .ill board meetings in 
ttie absence ..f the President and 
is responsible lor recording all 
business minul.-s, t'hairpersons 
ot Special F,\enls ami Film Com- 
nnttees ,ire responsibk fov bud- 
geting, planning, promotion, a, id 
sufKTvising events and programs 
designated by the Bt.ard. 

Well, you .isk. if I'm interested 
how do I go about becoming 
.1 part of the Boaril and how do 
they go .iboul selecting members? 
First of ail. Program Board is 
located in .'Vi.We (inside the Stu- 
dent Artivitles (Wii-e, third floor 
..f ,\ Huihling by the pool tables). 
Come and fill out an applica- 
Uon stating your evfn'rience or 
how you fill you tan best help. 
The selection ol a member is then 
di>ne h> ail interview of the ap- 
piuani by the Hoard and by 
getting a iwo-lhirds favorable vole 
ol all current Board members. 
11 selected, the term of member- 
ship is for one ( 1 1 calendar year. 
However, a member can also be 
removed if the Board feels they 
are not fulfilling their c.inU-act 

Now you know all about 
ith I'rogram Board, let them know 
about you. Kemember, by helping 
them you are also helping your- 


September 20, 1976 

Blue jeans ore the symbol of Americon youth 

Bv Nancv Harnrr 

Ihem I*hi- 

«hape« and -■(v I 
cuk>r. Chi' n i] 
iwcr witf 
becomr th 
youth dnd K" 
a« -jean^. blui- 
du ngar««K a nd 

- at Icttfl om- 

A tew, which hiiv*- l>t*t"n tir<mnd 
much U>n|K¥r than -...nv u! uh 
may think 

We owe th^ nan ,'*e^t 

Aailorii. I>tfnim ijottt » < 
duced duruiK' tht Mi- 
in a Kfrrr 
"»*rj(e de \ 

shortened ^ Mta 

lertal wa» ^ ^^ ^ 

the Genoe:>' inmv 

thtir favortte dres*. (jen4iM?«e watt 
«l*o Uler nhortened to " jeans". 
The actuaJ mdiHifj<'turini^ of 
fahie Jwu started m IJH'.o. uhfrj 
a man, whoae name a) i 
many ol our bodukle- 
with the idea. Lev* »trut-«B. ^ ;.« 
varian immigrant, came to Iht 
I'. S. in 1850 brini:init bundles 
of tent do! 
the minrr- 

!' ^' ■ ' !>tiEU. Urtivr 

.'' ' miner th* 

MJ«u»» itniK an- (III- iMiiu luJi'i) 

a tailor to raiakr the ponltft out 
ul the heavy dttth. f(e later mhvI- 

Iched to Ihf heavy denmi. *t>vi'n 
rind d^■>■•■^ .i, i m '■!!»;.■ hlyf. Thr 

iuid lor j:;i 

cent* .i p«(r then. 

Circle K needs 
peanut sellers 

The I'lrcie K Service (kKanku 
tioii need* stiidenbi to help >ui\i 
peanuts for the Kiwanut t'eanut 
Day on Sept. 24. They will be 
selUnfC on campu» and If cnoufCh 
students turn out lo Heli pcr(iiijl.«> 
thry wiit begin !»rUin>! on ttit cor 
nen of AlKomiuiin und CJjuenttn 
roads or KucUd and (juentin 

All interested students are re- 
quested lo *tv Jitck L.uca» in the 
Executive *»tnrc i.r vaU .x 263. 
At this limt yini wtll [t'.tv'' your 
oame. phone numbtrr. and hour^ 
that you can !*(-!! HixauAe the 

Circle K "^ — r n,..U:.. MP .K 
schedule . > 
due bv Wtilr 

tu go u. «ork 

and needed a iy|)c <■! iruuMT mai 

wflN rciftpeclable. The dunKuree 

»•■ jcaii-- Kiivt:, indtfd. beconit | 
■ nrvnt (.omnion denomtnutn 
< lorhinjj; today. 

'Jo*'\ Kar .mil 

ik. ( hi. ..^M - 

^The Godjather ' shown Friday 

Jciin* hill) 111 Ik- r<>llv< 



w»th . 


and juv. 

»w tht' kiir* ( lo 
huh wtTi' worn 

had to be dirt \ 
• ' bouliliiiiit' 1.. 

■i.i.t; with 
this gen*'- 

The Godfather hasbeenlhe 
rt-ripiem of Academy Awards. 
\>w York Critic Award, and 
\iitionaI EJoard of Review A- 
wards This movie seems big- 
ger than life, yet deals with the 
ceremonies ar.d rituals esta- 
blished in life 

In (he words of critic Vin- 
cent Canby, this film is atx>ut 
an empire run from a dark 
suburban Tudor palace where 
people, in siege, eatoutof card- 
board containers while babies 
cry and get under foot It 
plays havoc with the emotions 
as the sweet things of life-- 
marriages, baptism."<, family 
feasts- become an ineiciricable 
part of the background for ex- 

plicitly depicted murders by 
shotgun, garrote, machine gun 
and boobytrapped automobile 
It is also more than a little 
disturbing to realize that char- 
acters who are so moving one 
minute are likely, in the next 
-scene over a white tablecloth 
to be blowing out the brains of 
a competitor Its nothing per- 
sonal It's just their way of 
doing business as usual " 

The Godfather " is sponsor- 
ed by Program Board this Fri- 
day. September 24. at 8 p m in 
E106 The general public will 
not be admitted Harper stu- 
dents and staff are admitted 
at 75C and are allowed one 
guest at 75C This movie is 
171 minutes long and is rated R 

It «-« durir^K 111. Siv|if.< ihrit 

t^juality -md ecology marcheti 

Coat of Arms 



62 & Roselle M%. 
Directly West ol Horper 


Dining Room 
G>ffee Shop 

Lunchaon and Dinner Specials Daily 
Salad Bor 

Fountain Creations 

All items available "TO GO" 

.!..llv,.l :mjm-. : ' ■ ■-■JK :,! ■iv,: ■.ii-. \ ■,:\\-r .: ■ : . •:.-x,.::-x.:-mm 



We carry a complete line of "name brand ' 
materials for the Artist. Designer. Architect. 
Draftsman. Art Student and Art Teacher 


1293 Oakwood Ave. 
Des Plaines 

i i.T.t.t.TAl.i.l.f.l. T .l.i.l. i .l. i .l.i.l.i. l . i .l.i.l. i .l. i .i. i .i.i.iJ. t J. i . ii . T . t . T . t . i . i . i . t M i n tfi ; 




I. m ynmm 

^ .\,o»»ori.v 7 






'is close by... get into e refrestimfi edventurel 

ravouawiDC selectiomof nutaitious rooos 


o •«(> <; 'eeT ou 

^^ t-Jorgoodness sake! 

P!.i/,t 'J*- L j'> * 'o-pv ■-f'iouP''N '. '-'nlp- 
lhOat AlqonquMi HiJ SchH*umt)utq 


[September 20, 1976 



3 things that every 
college student should know: 

• \oii rail S V\ K '5 on I his 
slide-rule calciilalor 

S VI I W^ 


a \ii;;il -It. I.- 111!'- ' .'1' iil.<t.'i ■ -'n «>-'^'- ll"' 'liff'T'->ic"- 

i„ (I,,- -I I .iIkI .1. ■III." N "'ill «lli'll >"•" -"!*'■ I'l'l'l''*''' 

l„..l,l..ri(-- \\..ii .....N. ^.|ll..r.-. in- 

-i.ii.tK, 1 k.■^ rll.■M...l^ 1.1- ^..ll «..rk :' |.r..l.l.-.n- .il ..n.'e. 
II.,- I" M. nl k.\. II. ..nil.- .l.-i .iti.l;:.- ;:r.-.-ii .lij;il..l 
,li.|.l.», Willi ..I-.. Hum- ."1 l..ill.->i'- liu.liKl.'.l I. ' 'l'- ,i.l.i|ilt'i .i\.iil.ilil<'. 
b «.:; ><2I'I'' . I nil .Ii.l.-iiilr riil.iilalor >.illi M-irnlifir«- 
li..n. I k.> Hi.iiM.ri Km.- on l..ill.ri.- ( in. Ill.le.l ). <>p- 
li I .i.l.t|il*-r a^ 


• ^oiieaiiSWi: HOoiMmr 
i:ieelric 1 l>|>e\vriler 





T.rni |..i|.. .- r. | . — .n- itMianl t.i 1..I11.. >«"ir 

l^pifii; I. ..I. I. I'lil > .I" "<<^<- •"•'"' 1"'" •■■'■'■•I *»'!'' ■■*■■"■' 

Kl.-ilri.^ I |M.n..l.l.- 11.1- vM.I.-'.irr..i)i.'«itlii.r.--M-t |...-ili..n- l..r I..-1 ...liinm VN.irk. Willi H .liff.Trnt r.- 
|«-..l k. ... -l.iniljr.l(.i..iU|"- ly|..-v»ril.T.i>\<T ■ 



;•«. ^J( 


II..... rr. I.... I. 


..ll. 1. II. 


• ^oll tail S VV K *1 oil Sears 
carr>-|*aek slieKiiig 

O.Vljri AVF KrcilUr 

l>..n I liiiiil \..iir-.ll I" .I'Tiii n.niii fiiriiitiir.-. Kxpjiml 

,,.iir -l..r.,;. -|..l..- v,Flli ■'.■..1- l-li.'lf -l.-''l -li-Kill|J llllil. 
\\..liiiii-. ..I..r unil v>ill .,.,..' -l.-i'-" .■.nii|>m.-iil. 

r.,,„,l-. I k- II..- ...I|.i-tal.l.- -In-K.-. rii.l 

l.aiirl- I -"l. 

«;il. i.ri..- in .-ft.-.l l>ir<iiit:li O.I0I..1 2. I'»7*> 

\.k ^itM.iil '^.ai- I i.ilil I'l;'"- 

r«K\lt^. lionn < K VM» < < >■ ^ 

».,il.,l.l. ... la.^.i -.ui- H.Uiil M""'- '■"■' iaK.l..i; 

September 20, 197( 


Last National Bank^ creates warm surroundings 

By Nancy HarsCT 

The olhrr day I discMfd t«h«v* 
lunch at a bank. Sound iilranKe? 
Nol (ur lh<- "Last National Bank 
of Barrlngton Pub", of lOS S. 
Cook Street in Harrlngtoit. 

The utain floor Is a rettaurant 
open from II ti.m. to II p.m. 
MoDliay through Thursday, Krr 
day and .S.iturd,iv from I I .i rr 
to midnighl On Sund.n < it 
open from nixm to I a.m 

The decor b that ol an old 
faahluned bank. Two tellers* in 
dow«, oiM of which rnclotm thr 
caah rcgialer. are in Ihi- Fnitil 
dininx area. The oalad bar iis 
located in the vauli, which 1« al»«» 
in the front area. A back r«»iii 
is provided for man Mating. 
Tiffany lanipadimlhcalmoaphere 
far coxy dining. There li ampl* 
•eating and rocrvation* arc not 

The menu reseinhlw a bank 

book with items relatfxl t«. i>;inii 
log terms C'umpounri intin-st. >. 
cured hum and pay check to name 
a lew. SiiniiwirlM* and aalads arc 
nerved al lunri' ■^'"'» r""-- '""!• 
Ing from $:; 
dlntiers are rn : ■ 
inK from %iJ'> an 
n»*r m**nti ffBtiirr- ■ 

middle of thelloor. A booth stands such us "Ladies Nile", "nance ruthvr f»dusive, somewhat likt- 

off lu Ihr Tight where the disc N'iie ". "Oldifs l>ul Coodiev \il. ■ a rUib. which will go into effcii | 

jm l<i\ iilrt>> vlri<ll\ distumiiMi and ■Dance I iinlest Nil!' '. -iMin. 

The l.mnKe is small and i.«> Wednesday and Thursday drnilts liie atmosphere is warm and 

iind iiualnlly decorated. are K.5 rents from 4:lMl tii 6:(HI 'iuii'' and the decor is iini(|ue. 

I ,,,., h „ „.rv,.d li.iilx 11, .11, 11 p.,n.. olhtrwiae the> are $1.50. Try it. you will ije glad you did. 

Ihi- ..iiii^ 

rif f I 

irientil\ auh ptMrrif'i 

l-'rom the first flour Itie elm .\- 
lur lakes yim up in ilie raw 
"Sj>ealicas>' Loun»ie", Tu Iti. left 
i> ■ small wiiiting room *ith 
■ few table*' ttivd chairs luut lo 
your right in the bur. The bar 
in ovtT on fi fur wall and Ihr 
dance floor is in a tar corner 
The dance ll.por is not that lart;e. 
but Ihcn neilher IS the lounge 
Many tabic* and chairs fitl the 


"The Last Natloul Bank of BarHogton Pub ". 

Inventory Help Needed 

Elk Grove Area 



Timpatary PersonnM 
392 1970 

■i«i»M*e' M r 

Sept 29&30, 7 4 30 
Sepl. 30 & Nov 1 

8 a.m.- 4:30 p.m. 
Other Positions Available 

Watch Monday 

Night Football 

with us. 

250 Second Beer! 


Live Music Fri. & Sal. Nights (No Cover) 

Sift. 24 & 25 7kre« Sf*rws Miffc 
Oct. 1 t 2 Dkk hstma 

SPECIALSeptember 24 & 25 
50c OFF Pitcher oJ Beer WITH THIS AD 

Roselle Rd. at Higgint, 

HoHmon Estates 


ihe lounge oilers various sp> 
■ials Tuesday through frida 

To be admitted to the lounge 
-I be 2 1 and beyond. There 
in lo make the lounge 

Temper tantrums 

(C'onl. from page 2) 

rri<i<lt'->t >elf, and when f^i- ■■'' 
imxiouMicssi gf)( to be If 
Siiiokiti' .Iiw acliiJill\ lt.Mj> 
Ali - Ihroat ;jncl wre.s(le'<i him t«i 
the jiri>urid. 

So muth f(tr pr>.i' 

Mut what ol Dwij;: 
rmted Slati'K hot>iH't. w..iui iv 
cwrd holding high jumper Wher 
he finalK got n. Ihr !^^7(i OKrr. 
pic djamoji in M«>ir; ■<: 

th*" uvrv«.' It* ( ritir-/ 
CaiKidian r :..( mm 

flnbhing the* - ^mu- ! 

SUppOM- Dwi^hl thLMK-- It- filh^ 

to comt' up wilh over 1(1 rruUidi 

dolJar* lor two wtfks of alhlelics. 

I al^d ihink hv deserved his 
hr..ri/t' nu-r1al instead of the gold. 

i;.t-h..d\ ijpstair-- im»«^t have 

ird hi.- totiiplainly bcciiuhf the 
hiiowfr of rain that ftli through 
\h'' unfinisheti rool prevf-nted 
■Hits ln>m jumpinfiir th*- ^A.r, h-. 

rilfd to. 

in the tuturf, >purt,-> personality 
like N'iialas*', Hfiyt-f*. and Stones 
-should not be given va- 

lu.ible newsprint Jind TV time 
bi-faii>f oi Iht'ir fK'tty, <:hil<ii»h 
.utJon> Ph* way I str il, ini 
TTialuri' sportsnun. like >poile(t 
bral-s. are much better off il Ihey 
are dimply ignored. 

ii» m w» % i i ^ 



'/^ price N ladies Nite Mondays 8)2 PM 

% price with O'Schwartz's T-Shirts Toes, a 12 pm 

COlleie Hite Thurs. 8-12PM >,th college ©i 
Route 12 - 100 feel west of 
Arlington Heights Rood - Art. His. 


DARK R 60 M 


10% Student Discount on 


also. 10% OFF B/W Films 
10% OFF Slide Films 


1708 Wise RiJ.. SCHAtMBURG 

(15 minutes from Harper) 

894 3410 


an ■,■■.'. '■ 




September 20, 1976 


\Hotpants a major cause of hearing damage . . . ? 

I By Mikt Ncjraan 

In OUT Umn otunnaturftlrvery- 
I day notM.andblaringmuslcfroin 
I concert balls, dlacotlicques. and 
I (Ifreoa, our hcarinc In definitely 
I endansered. 

The ear, abo rcaponatble lor 
I equilibrium. Is always in conslant 

danger, lapecially when deaUnn pant* and mLni!>kirt.s can cause 

wills loud music. Two Swedish 

Sdenlisi*. Mi A.xi-l»son and Fred 

erik Undgrcn. have rJi»coviT(-d 

that naked leg> and AhuuUtrr;. 

don't absorb nota*. but rathiT m 

crease vtbriiliim*. thus ramnKlhc 

decibel level A,s n-purtcd in ihc 

Swedish Mediial .liiurnal. hot- 

hearing danmfce when worn inttw 
loud discotheques. Thi-\ revnni 
mend weannn I.iaKskirt.«<irpant» 
.ind full )>: rimes. Sept. 

12. lM7«i ! 

Thf ear .nh'j. a tt.rnmon exper- 
ience, i." often the result of loo much 
wax given off by llie ear. Earwax 


on u« - 

>0C oft jn« Uw ta > tin ■uj'j fl 

234« W. HltglBS Rd. 

Barii^oe S^mu-c Mall 

HoObu EatatM 


for IMZZ.\ 



(.HUM n/iA 

1 -> 

( .' . 







ONK>N fl//» 


t « 


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ff pnicmi n/ZA 













1 1-, 


PI rn toNi a pfpntt 

1 I'i 



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t i; 



1 I'l 


(OMWNAIION.<nv 2 >lr>m. 

t 1 V 


HALF « MAlf PI//A 

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( 4\ 



J 1 

II srACMIITI 1 )•) 

n IHIltMAtAiOM }.n 

H vMAasrAr.Hfiii v» 

H 4MAII wilt MA( AIKJM "M 

H IHflSf RAVHMI 1 '•) 

■i mOSWATIAll^ M 

11 V f 41 PAIMICt A.NO H 

li MNIOt f«M4 NAirt toco 1 (W 

r 1 ««d^vM>»irnr.«» 


«t«IBAll> 11.. 

nrfttsifAkui i.n 

vM s%f,i » rim»sin i.K 

MfAAAOMON^ 1 li 

m^miK.t. 1 (.'> 

H(>l OMN i.tlNDII 1 ". 

Vl»l 1 1 lilt M H 1 9'. 

IMT ITMt'W i Oil) I ( IV i ~', 

tl \A VAlAtl silt 1 h". 

tM>AM Mil SI It 1 •<-. 

SIMHat HtlSt Sl« 1 •*! 

HAMii nui .m 

IMflMllICK «* 

< mtONiii i(.ii 1 I* 


(VtttMNi llfsHSAtAU '■« 

njOO<NCl>Jl>illlut>lvi.<it<lri l« 

Vmrrynmtn HH*-tM«a 

1 -_ 



help wanted 

Part time «v«nlng man for 
warchouH work Apply In 
person Hom«mak*rt 1733 
Woodfleld Drive. Schaum 

Exchange room and board 
for babysitting Call 526- 

Red L-obaier Restauranis In 
ScKaumburg, 680 Mall Dr 
and In Mies. 987 Mllwau 
kee Ave , have ImmedUte 
openings for night kitchen, 
dishwashers, busboys. hos- 
tesses Day kitchen and 
busboys Paid Vacstlona 
profit sharing NO EX 
wfU train' Apply at either 

1h usckI to naturally moisten the 

far so thai the ear drum cnn vi 
brate To comhai «.-ar .tcho^ i*ni" 
aiti-nxpts- tti keep their •■ar>- cU .ip.. 
In ordtT tc d<< S4», nmiu ix-oplc 
u-c >i\frLii iri_"-lrurnt-nt> lanf^mK 
frnm tiittun swabs tci hair pins, 
alt of whuh art- hazarduus ti> tht- 
rar. Main doctors firmly bclievt- 
thai .'Hi >hi»uldnt use anything 
-nialU'r than tht:ir t-lbow" to 
(Jt-an the ear. The main reason 
bting thai tht- car. like the nose, 
Ls a»n--*tanlly filled with nerms, 
Wht.'n you ?iirape your ear with 
an (»bjiMi, you are inviting infec- 
tion. Cotton swabs are t*ulTiclenl 
for keepinja; the outer car surface 
dean, but dono(usethemto"dig" 
into the inner ear. If yourears are 
over!\ wax\ roriMill your (1i.Klor. 
Kar tirups are another hazard 
I'nless your head Vh tilted so that 
the wax drains, the dbsolvedwax 

will dnp into the intier ear. Aa 
the ear dr(»ps. evaporate, the wax 
will form a hard crust, thus re- 
dudi\g ear-drum vibration and 
making! the problem worse. 

If you feel you ha\'e a hearing 
problem. Ihe Chicago Hearing 
S^iciely has deviseti a phone test 
that you can take in the privacy 
of your own home. ThetesI, which 
i» not a complete hearing evalua- 
tioti, is made up of eight tones 
(4 for each ear), giving you a 
vague idea of your hearing abil- 
ity. The phone number for the 
tent i.s 726-4."J27 or simply 726- 
HKAK, If you have any ques- 
bons or wish to have your hear- 
mg checked by a qualified phy- 
sician, you can contact the 
Chicago Hearing Society at 178 
W Randolph (near the intersec- 
tion of Randolph and Wells) or 
phone the agency at 332-6850. 

Ski on the slopes 
of Aspen Mountain 

Poaltion svsllible (or part 
time secretary In law office 
In Mt Prospect Hours 
fleilble Contact John 
O Brien .189-3486 or Donald 
fisher 236-7236 

The Student Activities Office 
Is looking for student work 
ers to run spotlights st con 
certs and other sctlvltles 
$2 50 hour Eiperlerce 

preferred Contact Jeanne 
Panksnin In the Student Ac 
tlvliles Office A336, or csU 
3S7-3000, eit 242 

pendsble kind, patient stu- 
dent needed to cere for my 
little girl. 1 1,2 yesr old, 
2 or a days s week In my 
home Buffalo Grove. Re- 
ferences required Call 398. 
3531 evenings 

Part time position avsllsble 
4 to 6 hours per week, hours 
fleilble 392-0317 after 

8 30 p m 

The Harper College Ski Trip 
this year will beto Aspen. Colo- 
rado It Is scheduled during 
wimeriin. January 8 - 15. 1977 
The trip price will Include round 
t Hp f a re from Chicago to Denver 
on a regularly scheduled air- 
line, round trip transfers from 
Denver to Aspen, seven nights 

Colby date change 

The WilUom K. Colby lecture. 
" InlelliKence Out of theShadow>" 
has been changed from Septem- 
ber 2.'1 to September Jll at 8 p.m. 
in the College Center Lounge. 

Ill '(.!!< l>.ht lor 

.irk, 1,' 



Drop in 
at our 

lodging at the Glory Hole Lodge, 
six days lift tickets, and all 
taxes on these Items 

The Glory Hole Lodge Is an 
excellent choice for accom- 
modations It is located In the 
main part of town, and It Is right 
at the fool of Aspen Mountain 
This means you can virtually 
ski to your doorstep Each 
quad room will have two dou- 
ble beds and two studio beds. 

This trip will not have re 
slrlcted eligibility, so you can 
bring your family and friends 
You can state your rooming 
preference when you sign up 

Although most of the prices 
are fixed there may be an air 
fair hike Right now the prices 
are tentatively set at $.112 per 
person for quad, $322 for triple, 
and $.162 for double; if air fair 
increases, expect about $10 
higher for each 

The Ski Trip brochures 
should be available the first 
week of October, at which time 
$7S deposits will be accepted 
by the travel agency 

Since summer ends Septem- 
ber 22, it's time to start thlnk- 
inii about snow, skiing, and 

at retreat 

Tiitiv and ^pa<e lu jitt in touch 
with M'uriL'll and your God 
with thi- help ot your Iriends! 

I arnpus Mimslr> *>. oitirinji^ ^lii- 
iirnt> at Harper Lt chance to gel 
a\\,i\ to tht lakt and nature and 
hfiif !o reflvil, A weekend retreat 
Ls [liatuifd for October 1-3. Activi- 
ties Will begin triday evening and 
extend thr(tugh Sunday alter- 

Film, discussions, sharing, a 
variety ol pra\er lornis and time 
to be alone; all events enable 
you to get in touch and own your 
relation with your Grod. 

The c.»!jt of the retreat is $25.00. 
I'or informanon contact Arlencat 
359-(t763 or M>ii.r Lucy at 2.59- 
4^70. You may ali^o register in 
the Student Activities Office, 



September 20, 1976 

Hawks edge NV 7-6 

By NIch DUM 

smi ridlnR hifh alter tMr 7 «; 
upMt min ovM NorthwiMlrri 

junior viir»Uy in the Mason i', 

Rock V«Uey wiiit cslttHWly un- 
linprrutv( In Ihclr opcnar. tatline 
toWr%h«41 M KVaolatsnlif 
M( Lucat <iiid hi* Trojan« 

'm m tm 't prrpared "It wu ju>i 
oat ol IboK day>, " he «iltL "Wc 
didn't gm •larlvd tilbiwtircly." 

Hmrptf had *lmii«r pniMan* 
sffalmt Nl^ In (hr tint half, 
movlnfi lnald« thrit 5l>y.irrf line 
i>ni\ oner nnd iunu%g (hat op^ 
I iilty on a (umblr 
■ '. thf odrnav fin.i!ly dm ert 
muvinK in thefotw 
they put tu|j[vth<rr 

drtvf lo Kore lti( >n» 

lo a ilo y yiy pU^ rid 

dtngaow. ruUbiiij-. ....... .....Jrn'i 

53-yard sprint with an upllun 
pitch wa< thr bin P'*y '" <hr<rli 
matlc march whLdi mhM vIDi 
quarterback IXrnnla IMnan't on* 
y«»r div» (or ttw man. Pttt I'lia- 
•a(lia kickMl lb« winnjug extra 
Alter viewing f amr iltma. ImnmI 

coach J<>hn KJUaik taw •Mm* 

guo<i poti* til hw 


"Th«rt ukvir Wwrr mtollikcaaiKl 
prnaltlea than would bcnpavkd 

in an .,,.r,„.- ,...m^ M., I, 

men - 

Cit-n' ■ • 

. f,-ll Ih..l 
■vemtnt w.i- 
vrlMWli p-.' 
i.nuitirated that ii.wi.i.i- ,■ ■-- 
ing wii' ){<i<i<i" liui III ilulii't 

dttil.i. in!- 

in Im 

Th. ih.tck in lir- 

the «a.M..K I"" •-> Jim Alkin.-.-,. 

However, he is still miiwririt; 

frufii d kin''' injury whiih will 
'•■■r Id- rumiir^*: 
|.^^ of tht ihird 
rhU|{en. iir. -- 
I nr ri.»*K' *« ill really ncrti a 

runninili quMrterbAck tf ilieirlriplr 

t»ption otfen*e »» v'<''iiii.' r.» Si- ef- 

fertlvf. In the ni ,.i*lk. 

hoi*r* lo balMOCr '■• ■ ■ . •. '^hich 

■mana Ibrowiim mur* Ihau cighl 

piiaan in liatare gaimia. 
"Ihn ant anpect of th- ''■■'■.' 

play that left little I' 

to b« conevrne^l aboui »«ir uir 

Mtrnte which vursimderMt only 

two fleltl i;iMti> .lifiiinsr Nvirth" 


Ktvii' .'. 

field naii kcyiHl a tiunl hitting 

nai lli.a( rccttvcrrd three Wildcul 

liiml.l*- 1,. k,n .irn 

1>> (., 

rrlW ; 
li. •U.\- 

V .11-, itil- r }i,ir(:*'r %,!■' 

.itu-.«t \r r.iti hiiik liM 

■■\ uni .ind irit ^ 

Golf lineup set after opening win 

By ^ack Dwsaa 

Coach Roan HMdMoid to rt 
capUonally plinniK) and evrn «iir~ 
pckwd with Ihe way hi* Harper 
golf Iram opened the m»min. No< 
only did lhe\ rump ii- an impfei* 
»ive vittorv oxer tkii«ian. KJ^m, 
and Morton but sunur tieshmen 
Anally ematrffed »hM will Inrm 
a good team 

la U» ni 

see In lop t,»..^..,... - .■-. •. ...►. - 

Sn and Morton'* •orry icr>r<> 'i 
4M. SurprislnKly.lreithmun.'tSrM' 
SpWman wa> the lop goiter He 
•hot a solid 7S tn puce hi« *oph 
omof" - l).i%<- Nc- 

(77>, 77 I. ,ri<l I. 

Ororssl (791 

Tho* icom were eaopllonal 
roraidcrtag lb* MrMiR wtnda at 
Hilldalc OqH conCM and. liMfact 
that tht baal ladlvi<tiMlo'-rin>rrr>ni 
■w oOwf train* was an '>■ 

Anolhirr Him rffort for i < 
came frtim fre^hwuri Hu - 
the fifth »p 'ht 
dkla't plac< ' .^t> 

to have B- ■ 1 he 

■ They're rv 
M""t.'i. itml I'm 
wouldn't N --viri' 
ihrm *h.ii 7 . ,.r 

II. ,(, 

men i... ilr- 

. ..,- '..-..p... ..^i V ^ini a fnorr 

iLiliini-etl ollenne thoiild be tul 
flcient it> handle Rock Valley ii 
!hc 'I'n'jiin^ are as had .is their 
fir-i Kiirni fierf'Tni.mui' mdiciiled 

-on. the Frojanx were 

snronMstenl. Thn ' 'nly 

tram lo defeat - 1 ( 

champion ihiPiiv ■•, 7. 

but t!!' illK 

HMrp>' - ■ <- up 

■led wilfo Hut ll.twl^.- :>>r ihir<< 
place In the confirtnct- «vih .< 

I H.Hik Villi. 
Mill. .'iu.« t't|Eht »t«tfti.r^ .1....: . . 
knermen. Then* player* include 

Bill Fint h, a sectind-f'-'.irii .Ml 

Wlile receiver Dumnoe Mill beats officials call as be 
■Ifnals Hawk touchdown against N.U. 

V^ , 

Stretching for screen pass Is sophomore Joe Littwla 
In Harpers 7-6 tvln over Big- ten Junior varsity. 

Runners await 
questionable meets 

For the Harper cross country 
team. Its time to get down to 
business Although they looked 
Impressive Iniheir victory aver 
Ijjke County. the> still 
prove that they are capable of 
performinit ably In a big meet 

In the coming month, the 
H.iwks will have ample oppor- 
lu-illy to ".show their stuff" 
because their next four meets 
are invitationals The hosts 
of the lour Invitationals are 
Wiuhonsee (Sept 25). Black 
Hawk (Oct 2), Milwaukee 
(Oct (t|. and DuPage (Oct 14) 
According to coach Bob No- 
lan Harper s competition in the 
next ftwr weeks should "give 
us a pretty good idea of the 
over all .strength of the 
region " 

The Danville Invitational i.s 








at 7.(KI 

in the 


A(tr. !tie» 


rtnite pulentitil fur next ^.'enr and 

"can hi- rt:,ill\ ^h-hI '\ 

ol Itir loij|jhe»l malihi « 

«ea*c**i fi>r Hiirjier will 

1 rn'ir (■ppii[:cni. I'ufii^i'. n.,l^ oi't-n 
lor yt.'rtr% of the top teams 
in the N41'. In fact they ii«>-d '•■ 
win tlw litle mwiislemls !"•■ 
Harper IcUwrt tht conffn ■ ■ 
year r 
Whil.- t:r,i,! . !.■.!, Uechtolil still 
viju'i'is ihii!. ii. hr DlrunK after 

told .s.iiii !' not Ise a 

really inut: ' becnuse 

they ii»i to f.i^m, iiiii-oniar|*T s 
victim."* in Itm opening meet. 

New volleyball team 
gets into action 

llistor . 


in the schin 
Ik- a wom-i 
;.r.-.i'nling il 

.. n-hi'd b> 
Mf* W.iiiUu Nwei|iert,an«( sho i- 
'iKimuilic ab<ml theinilial st-as-.n 
"We have abiMj- ' " - 
for the team mi ■ 

.\i should 

Ar KCl gl.. 
Hill «li milMK 

thi." i;;urM:i..> ,!( 7 l.'i p ni m 
tht .M Vlatiir high schi'ol gyni 

.ill home games will be 

The first oppt)ra'nt, .loliet. 

■ ni-w til team volleyball 

.1- .■ s«h..n[v in 


Mr- - ■ .III pimiTM.I 

U'\ ■ Si, 

\! inn. -i. 1.1 She 
,ii Unit p.i«..r '...lirvball 
.- ii>nip* tili\ 1. .mil -i.phis- 
ticati'd than she calle<1"siup" 
or co-ed V tilU-yball. 

In pimiT \-«,ilIeyball. \ ou have 
rules lur hitting the hull a certain 
way. The oh. -■ ! liie t>all 

up and spiii -.nd. 

a replacement for the cancel 
led Lake County Invitational 
It will give us a chance to 
lOok at some of the teams down - 
state." said Nolan 

Harper is tn good shape go- 
ing into the Danville meet, al- 
though Tim Blechel, who finish- 
ed fifth In the Lake County 
meet, has been hampered with 
a sore leg 

Lack of depth, however, Is 
not one of the Hawk's problems 
and should Blechels injury ef- 
fect his performance. Steve 
Lind. a former Hoffman Es- 
tates High School crosscountry 
stand-out who Just came out 
lor the team last week and the 
rest of Harper s outstanding 
runners, will be there to pick 
up the slack 

But does Coach Nolan think 
his men can do the job? "I m 
optimistic The guys have been 
working hard." he said, "bui 
we 11 just have to wait and see 
w^hat happens" 

announced for 
76-77 season 

rhe Athletic oBlce hai an- 
nounced that the cheerleaders for 
the 1976-77 Harper school year 
arc: Michele Coduto, Sue Mitchell, 
and Kathy Truly of Palatine; De- 
laine Frangos and Jeniae Harper 
of Schaumburg; Carol Jocob«en 
ol llesPlalnes; Carrie Kujawa ol 
Arlington Heights; and Tammy 
.Saunders of Hoffman Estates. 



William Rainey Harper College. Algonquin and Roselle Roads, Palatine. Illinois 60067. 312-397-3000 

Vol. 11, No. 5 

September 27, 1976 

Senate candidates express their viewpoints 

RiuiDcaa DIvliilaB — Javtar E. 
Braavcnte, " I have aiwayw been 
active in ttudenl govFrnments And 
dnd It MtMying and Interating. 
Worked a* itudenl reprnteniativc 
al Somerael rouniy CoHeitp in 
New Jersey, w«» elected by the 
senate to the potUion of tecrelary 
when the oriKlnol tecretary b«^ 
came ill. Worked on many com- 
mtnces and formed the FXibllr Ke- 
labons committee and was chair- 
man of the same. " 

DIvMoa - ioao M. 
O'Brtem, "With my experience I 
vear on the Student Senate. (Irsl 
- a club representative and then 
.s the Treaaurer. I believe that 1 
am a qualified candidate for the 
Buttneu Diviaion's Representa 
ave on the Student Senate 1 un 
derstand the funclion» and pur- 
poses of the Senate and feel thai 
my past experience can help to 
make the Senate a more viable. 
productive body un this campui. 
Because the Senate is reprcnnta- 
ave of the students of Harper, its 
members must be able to effective- 
ly express those STl'DE.NTldeas 
and interests. I belie%-e thai I have 
this ability and I therefore iteek the 
position of the Business Division'!! 
Representative on Student Sen 

Social .Science * Fiiblk Service 
— Brenda Pnlla. " Harper has be- 
come for me, because of my full- 
time status, a very large part in 
my life A great deal of time •- 
spent in classes, studying, .ti^: 
extra-curricular activities I fwi 
that it is part of my responnibil 
Uy as a member tif (he (■»)llegi- 
community to attempt .1 ii^nr»:- 
active part 1 have had three 
years experience as a board mem- 
ber of an elementary «chiK>l •ys 
tem and would bring to the Student 
Senate the organlration and lifi- 
expvrience that this position hait 
taught. Also it would be a change 
sitting on the other side of the 
table. I hope to further dewtc^ 
my own leadership abiliaea as 
well as give Harper a dedicated, 
hardworking term of student sens 
tur participation." 

B— Ineaa Mvialoa - BUI Kaxl- 

ea, "My fellow Atudenls. the time 

I has come for drastic changes at 

Harper. If elected, my first a^i 

I win be to ask for an appropri.i 

■ n of $30«.tKM) 99 fi>r an e« 

Msion on Q building. 99 cents 

tor the extension. »300.WXI for 

J administrative costs. I plan to 

drain the pond to use it for addi- 

I tionai parking. I plan to replace 

Harper's police uniforms with 

I more appropriate outfits, "clown 

suits." I plan to put ta-xi meters 

in the Public Sahty vehicles. I 

will, if decMd, propose a new 
and belter grading (yslcm. S50 

- A. »4<> - It. S30 ^ ( . etc 
(lYiceH may change due t(» de- 
mand, t I plan to reduce the se 
mester hour tuition rharne to 1.5c 
an hour, but unfortunately the 
4t\ident activity fee will be in 
creased to $2I1U per student Ipian 
to hire Eti/abelh Hay to teach 
t>-plng (listed under biology) and 
get Rep llowr I'. nj\.- |..-ciuri-' .<n 
"Morality it! I ku tTiunt-nt ' I will 
support new intercollegiate sp<)rl!* 
such as Kollerball. .Squamush. 
.Snap, Crackle, and Pop For itu 
dent.*, who enjo) skiing. I plan 
tti turn fc building inli.* a ski 
slope. 1 will make the college 
more sell ■» utile lent by having the 
biology classes grow pot and the 
chemistry classes distill mo<;>n 
shine. I have heard many com 
plaints about the poor quality 
and circulation of the Harbinger, 
I intend to tmpro\'e thai by com 
mittinK several murders here on 
campu-s. 1 Will jil-sohavethepaper 
include, on a weekly ba«is. d 
centerfold leahiring our faculty. 
In I'omlusion. student Rovern- 
mcMt is no ]>>k'\ Son need res- 
ponsible repr^ ' please 
go to Ih* poll^ . ^ .ind 28 
nf Seplcabcr and vole for Hill 

IJfe aad Health !tdeac«-SUr 
ley I» Turpin. " I feel that I wo'ild 
be an effective Student senator tor 
the Life and Health Science Ihvi 
sion b«-:ni>it' it is in this area that 
knowledge and ex- 
1 member 01 the 
■ *■: ' ' , ital and 

^1 ' tiuncil 

o( ;;.. f..;... ; . ..lunlwr 

Service*, and also bemn .1 ri-ii,irii 
ing wom,iti -liiili'iil. I fts'l I I .ur 
brinti t- .nl*» the Slu 

dent Si-i 

^- ■». 

Ubcral Arts iv. 

"RmuM 0!' 

ttie Student >«-iioi.- i.i>i i 
feel that I will be able to repre- 
sent ti;i> I.ltl. r..l ;Vrl!. l)l^iM.,ri in,, 


and latti u. in.. ■..,■.■.- ,>.. 1 ■- - 

pr«n'ided me u iih ihr .-f-f^- 

to lK-<om^ til ■ 

H,(rp«T 4inti 

ible to learn 
. jind OS. the 


deni go-. ,1 

to !'- ^ ll.irp..T (. oll.;t;e-s 

Sfti'!.M -■',!H- Vice President— 1 
am jctiii-l;. .iivolved with the 1111- 
noia Otrganlzation of Cummunliy 
Collect Students as the Executive 
Vice-Chairman. OCC-S islhestat^ 
wide sludenl government organ- 
ization that advises i'.. i, ;.;<.,'.,, 

Community College Board. I am 
always meeting with and discuss- 
ing the problems that community 
college students lace on their own 
campus " 

struct ion .Some of this waste 
of money and effort could be 
redirected into subsidising an 
acusticly acceptable audi- 
torium " 

Uberal Arts - Richard Pertel 

■ My goals as a member 
of the Student Senate. If elect 
ed. include working towards 
the allocation of increased funds 
lor Harper College This money 
could be obtained byellminat- 
livi wasteful spending in the 
ftxleral state and local gov 
ernraems For this reason 
1 feel I can relate my op- 
position to production of the 
B I bomber, to Harper Col- 
lege students It is time that 
the Congress allocate more dol- 
lars to education not des 
truction, not highway con- 

Engincerlng . Math / Physical 
Science — John Mik, "I want u> 
lake an achve part in the activi- 
ties of Harper College. Since my 
major interest is the Math/Physl- 
lal Science area. I feel I can bring 
this interest to the student activity. 
I have no prior experience at 
Harper, but I was on the Com 
munlcation Committee out at Nor 
Ihern Illinois Lfniversitv." 

there can be a lot of improve- 
ment, and maybe some change in 
the placement system. 1 have had 
seven years of Art, an "O" and 
"A" level from the U of London 
( I have been in school In England 
for t» o years ) and I plan to major 
in applied design. I was V.P. in 

Fine Arts and Design — Mark 
R. Owens. " I would like to repre- 
sent my division because I think 

Engineering / Math / Phyakal 
Science — William Broaiua, "I 

really don't think that the Physical 
Science Department ha* a proper 
amount of outside activities of 
which the Physical Science stu- 
dents (and/ or majors) can take 
full advantage of. In other words, 
the shident should have an option 
of taking outside field studies, not 
just lab/lecture." 

Handicapped lift approved 

By Jody SauBdeirs 

The Board of Trustees have 
approved a lift for handicapped 
students in D Building at an esti 
mated cost of $20,720 The 
Student .Senate aixl Health Ser- 
vices played a major roleinthe 
acceptance of this project 

This new lift will operate 
in such » way that handicapped 
students can roll onto it from 
the knuckle in D Building 
and have it take them down the 
.stairs and release them 

Bruce Dohnally. active mem 
her of Student Senate, became 
Involved in the handicapped 

situation at Harper when he 
was down at the University of 
Illinois 'They have a lot of 
facilities down al the L' of I 
For every tiullding they ve got 
a ramp and elevators which are 
very accessible Evervthlng is 
set up for them, even the curbs 
are broken down so they can 
get around 

Dohnally among many 

'':t»rs realized that there is 
w;i\ someone in a wheel- 
. ! >ver to the west- 
' Building There 
... L.: ...;.;;■ and is only ac- 
■ wsible by stairwaysof at least 
iht steps Many handicapped 
people have requested trans 
[ers to other parts of the cam 
pus that are easier to get 

"The people in health ser 
vices had been contaaed by 
students who were handicapped 
and had problems getting a- 
round Health Services had to 
tell them that there really were 
no facilities for them here on 
' ampus. " said Dohnally 

At that time the washrooms 
were not modified for the handi- 
capped The drinking fountains 
were not lowered so that they 
could be easily reached. These 
changes were all made at the 
end of last semester 

Many studies were conduct- 
ed and this particular lift was 
the only one considered suit- 
able Construction is expect- 
ed to begin within the next 30 
to 90 days 

Much of the credit for this 
project belongs to Tony Ha- 
vener, the Student Trustee from 
last year He really fought 
hard on this It is a tremend- 
ous credit to him," said Dohn- 

Dohnally also contributed to 
the project He sent Dr Lahti 
a proposal for putting a ramp in 
hy D Building Everyone agreed 
that one could not be put In but 
he designed one and showed that 
it was possible Tlie problem 
was that it did not meet the 
requirements for the American 
National Standard Sepelft- 
catlons for ramps The lifts 
was an alternative to Dohnally's 

The trouble with D Building 
is that it was designed before 
there were any specifications 
The architect explained the 
conflict. The construction of 
D Building was a mistake They 
should have thought about the 
handicapped but they dldn t 
The were trying 10 design the 
building towards the campus 
land The building blends In 
with the roll of the land and In 
trying to design it for that pur- 
pose they put in stairways, they 
put the building in at different 

levels They completely forgot 
about the problems of the handl - 

C8pp(>d ' 

Other projects have been re- 
commended to help the handi- 
capped Liz Mckay. Director 
of Environmental Health, made 
several recommendations a 
year ago for changes In the 
campus tiulldings according to 
the needs of the handicapped 
They were the change In the 
washrooms and drinking foun- 
tains, the suggestion of the lifts. 
and the other was electric 

'These electric doors are 
the kind you find in super mar- 
kets Her idea wasn t acceptt<J 
and I think they thought she 
wanted all the doors on campus 
converted to electric doors The 
Board said that was the only one 
they wouldn't approve because 
of the expense What we actually 
wanted was this done in new 
buildings," said Dohnallv 

Many people are in favor 
of these doors because they 
would serve many purposes Not 
only would it be an aid to the 
handicapped but the people in 
LRC could use the doors when 
they have to move around heavy 
equipment It would even help 
out students who are loaded 
dow-n with books 

The situation does not look 
hopeless as Dohnally explained. 
I have confidence that they 'will 
probably do this in the future 
buildings I know that when It 
comes time to finalize designs 
on some of these buildings I 
will speak out then: just to re- 
mind them It s something the 
Board members would under- 
stand and (eel was justlflabU 

i t T^ il^B B BK iiii 


Lunatics deserve 
stiff punislimeiit 

By Katkjr Orr 

Victims sr* th» undentoiB. y« they pay the bills for » 
system that gives crimtMls sU the bretks Mrs Sonls 

Smith chairperson North side Dmkln street Block Qub, lestlty 
ir« before the Chlc««o-Cook Cou«y commission on crlmlUBl 

Such « stMcmeic aounte lncr««Wy ominous, especially 
since many of us labor under the Illusion that those words 
•re totally true I'nfortunstely, there are Instances where 
they are more fact than opinion, but, then a«aln. there are also 
times when those words prove untrue 

Such a moment just recently occurred Richard Speck was 
denied parole This man was convicted of murdering 8 student 
nurses In 1«>6 Before that. Speck had been arrested 36 times 
for drunkeness and several acts of violent behavior 

His prison psycWatrtsl, Dr Marvin Zeporyn reported In- 
dlcMloM of severe emotional disturbance In Speck He ex- 
htbilMl aoelopalhlc. ami social behavior Speck had ■ long 
hiaiary of emoclonally unstable actions Impluslve moody 
dsprMBMl anl subject to violent rages as far back as child 
hood He was enremely suspicious of women, especially 
lliOM he considered sexually loose He sustained several 
haad Injuries and It was considered very probable that he had 
suffered brain damage as a result Being addicted to alcohol, 
sodium amythal and sodium Seconal probably dldn t help thai 
condition much 

Speck was originally asnlsneed to die In the electric chair. 
but the V S Supreme Coun reversed that decision and punish- 
mm was chai«cd to a 300 year Jail sentence In 1972 

In 1973 the state psMOd a law which stated that any In 
mate servli* a semsaet of more than 20 years becomes 
eligible for parole In about hall thai time, coiaulng days 
auhlracied for good behavior 

This Is the first year that Speck has been eligible for parole 
Hs was denied It In seven minutes A happening like that lends 
10 give one a bit more faith in our legal system and In the human 
capacity for common sense 

Speck will come before the paroto board again In September 

SpMk brings to mind anothor mass nturdarar wtw will soon 
be before the parole board- - diaries Mansan. who was con- 
victed for the murder of !1 people Like Speck, Manson. spent 
< lot of time being reprimanded by society- - spending 13 of 
his 25 years In reformitorle* and prisons 

The Manson murder trails were marked with outrageous be 
havtor on the part of the defendaras Manson and his Fol 
lowers shouted chanted, and picked fights with every one 
XtanMn was seen to punch the defense lawyer on several oc- 
casions and once he threatened the Judge with a sharpened 
pencil Such behavior Indicated mental dlaordnr 

Neither Richard Speck nor Charles Manson ever exprsssed 
any remorse for whai they did Speck maintains ihat he Is 
Innocem and Manson doesni consider murder ■ crime since, 
In his wi>rds. your laws aren t for us 

Hopefully the courts will continue to keep convicted lunstlcs. 
like these two, away from the rest of society 


September 27, 197( 

Tbeae "Gentlemen" were recently appointed editor* (or tbe lUrblnger. 
L. to r. - James Curly" Bliss. Jeff Larry' Scott and Nick -Moe' 



Monday & Tuesday, 
September 27 & 28 

College Center Lounge CA BIdg.) 
9 a.m. - 8 p.m. 

help wanted 

HItcli-iiikers find dangerous rides 

By Nancy Harner 

Once alroosi solely prac- 
ticed by mates chumMiig a 
ride Is now common among 
females The result Is a shock 
Ing rise In rape and murder 

Females now make up one 
quarter to one half of all hitch 
hikers They are college and 
grade school students, workers. 
and runaways. Thaae tenulits 
armed with trust and imoeence 
have a desire to get somewhere 
•lae: such as. school, work or 
cross country 

College areas seem to be th« 
best humirw ground for rapists 
and murderers In Boulder. 
Colorado 120 cases of sexual 
assauh connected *Uh hitch 
hiking were reported Eight 
college female hitchhikers were 
found murderwl In ihe Boston 
area Karen an IN v««r old 
Syracuse University co ed. 
needed a ride to New Jersey, so 
she decided lo resort to the 
ride board and found u male 

ed Karen has been missing 
ever -since Ftibruary 1973 

For a female who hitch-hikes 
the odds against her reaching 
her destination unmolested are 
no better than if .she played 
Hussiati roulette Tix> many 
huehhikers assume the driver 
IS trustworthy , friendly or ap- 
pears to be a nice person What 
ihey don't know is that the driver 
may be ■ potential rapust or 
killer For instance, Glyn a 
married man with an Want girl 
was s telephone lineman during 
the day. but at night he lurked 
near college campuses Now 
holding a life sentence, he con 
fessed to raping 1<)0 women. 
one every other nlghl 

Another rase as toldto Read- 
er's Digest was ol a youngglrl 
Cathy, who hitchhikedto school 
She claimed the driver was 
clean cut well-dressed and 
friendly, but one hour later she 
was found on a deserted road 
Her skull and cheektiones were 
smashed and a M inch stake was 
riven through tier chest Sur • 

pristngly enough, Cathy, who 
was 12 years old, survived Her 
assailant was an ex -marine 

One out of every six girls, 
due to hitchhiking, l>ecome a 
victim of some sex crime, such 
as indecent exposure, forcible 
rape, murder, beatings, 
knifings or shootings 

Most hitchhiking crimes are 
premeditated Many drivers 
remove door handles or locks 
Others have passengers hidinjt 
(n the back seat After ab- 
duction many drivers take their 
victims to pre -surveyed sites 

Tragically many young fe- 
males, as well as males, con- 
fident of their own invulner- 
ability, will continue to hitch- 
hike no matter how appalling the 
risks Before you extend your 
thumb tor the next free lift 
pause to consider Karen and 
the college coeds and those last 
terrible moments when they 
knew they were going to die 
For them and many others like 
them that free ride was the 
most expensive ride of all 

# «H>1RBINGER # 

l-;tlil<»r in-(hit-l ,I<-< 

\.-«^ KjIiI.pi: !.I! SrriH 
Si>.irt» Ijlllor: \i. k li.nin.t 
PliMl" fliliu.r; -i.,u,.- Ill,-, 
R«1n.rtiT»: l\,illi\ MirlluT, l\,.ll.i I In 

ii.-ii.'. \ia, ii.m;^),i, ■■., 



H.iiu «.is 

II lliHT 
■ 11.. I 


.AdMTli^Hii: \t.* Sin:ila I'ltlien 

Aciv I- , 

Cli. MAKRI\I;1:R i> tin Nludml publkat f..r thi H..r|HT 

I,'. .)!.,■«.,■ . ,,.ni",,- i..iiiaii.tiir. i-ublisli,-d V.., k:i ,■>..),! .turiim 


..f Ih. 

.dm 1,1 


-tiidfiil I>.kI> -■! H 
ilrnt chilli h. II. ir 

i- I't infiirm. 
rpr, ('..IK-tji- 
p. I rt'l.iliti. 

.\l! articli-.s Mibiiiitlid fur publicaliiiii rmi>l oi typed 
.ind douhlf ,»|i;i<fd. with ,i diaiilim- ul 3 |i.iii. \]u: 
<i,x\>: .111(1 art >ubju€t tu fditiiij; /\d\L■rti^ill^; cn^ 
dcadlint' i> -1 |> ru. \Vt.'dnrsda\ prior In .\ltiiui.i> ^ 
[lublicatifiM lor advcrli.siitf; ralt>. lall or writt- 
H..\KHI.\(;FK. William Kainty Harper folk-Mf. Al- 
(iumiuin and Kosolir liii.Rls. ralatiiii-. III. H(>(l(>7. 
Phone 397 3<MM1. Kxl. 481 

September 2T, 1976 

Colby to give lecture Sept, 30 

I ii> Miven 
' T! <j[>era- 

viith the 

i SM.i when he 

^trathiiting be- 

i"-r. 11 French 

'he Nazis. 

. "'* his law 

:iibi,i and tooD 

-taff upon the 

War and 

' ri> prior 

:-.. Jixit'tor in 

Folk singer Burl Ives returns 
to concert halls after absence 

WUU«a E. Colby. lornMr director of CIA 

'Godspeir cost flimounced 

■ k a lo sing be- 
ll and viaibng 
• Appolachia lo 
I r festival; and 
j,(H V anxious to hear 
tiling minstrel, a title 
■: him by the late Pu- 
,'tr lit/rr laureali'. f'arl Sandburg. 

Codsprli. tJw joyous rock 

. .!C«1 based rni thr «os(*l 

accordinc to M:i!. ' " ' -''l*" 

on caai|iiffi on S.i kih - 

)^r I'j.i, ThiiCi,. — ......:;> the 

(tarp«r stMderas 
Constam 'Arl;n||loii 

'.rl8 Camii/ ro»« 

anil t)« Gludlct 

■10 .fdCK^',>ri I )■ >. ' ■' '■ 

nnl«f KomariMt r'.-i.ispt-.': 
.liiiie Kraramfr i Hollitig Mea 


Tina Vidmar (Hoffman Es- 

Gall Wietw 1 1 
Oct>ble Roanlclt ». r^. ..r^ton 
Hta ts dutlnnlng comuom* and 
Barry Taylor of WtaMitof la 
Stage Manafer The production 
is undar tha dlr»ctlon of Har- 
per TTwatre Director. Mary Jo 

Any Harper student Intereit- 

«d In piayliw tit lite 'CjodBp«]l ' ' 
band abouliS contact WlUti In 

F304 The (olloorllig are need- 
■d. electric orftn. dntins, 
taaa guitar, acouitlcalt-atrlng 
gitltar. and electric guitar 

•"Oodspell" will be perlorm 

ed on Saturday and Sunday .. No 
wmtwr 1.3 and .14 and again on 
Friday -Sunday, November 18 
» In the Television Studio, F 


Inventory Help Needed 

Elk Grove Area 


irar» ftfMimei 

SepI, 29&30, 7 ' .2Z 
S»pt. 30 & Nov. 1 

8 o.m.- 4:30 pin. 
Other Poirtions Available 




! -Hut 

I A'[ Also HAVE oCOOK 

I innc •**'^" 




I yv.,..v, 



Burl Ives vlsita Harper on Friday, October I, at 8 


Roseile Rd. at Higgins, 

HoHmon Estates 


Watch Monday 

Night Football 

with us. 

Frankenstein Special 

HOT 006 and BEER 

EckK Additonal Beer 3Sc 


Live Music Fri. & Sot. Nights INo Cover) 

Oct. 1 & 2 Dkk lasfmn 
Oct. 8 & 9 JMf 0§tiM 

SPECIAL- Oct. 1&2 
50c OFF Pitcher dl Beer WITH THIS AD 

September 27, 197( 


Megan McDonough a musical bundle of excitement;] 

By Mike Ncjniaii 

Ed Tosainf hobbled up to the 
Kafi on crutches, suflerina 
(rom a broken toe. aa he took 
his aeai at the piano Mike 
Murpiiy tested out his drums, 
and Andy Waterman stroked ■ 
few notes on his bass As the 
lights dimmed, I saw three 
tlBures dan pass me and up 
to the state Gall and Jiuil/ 
took their places as M<!«aii 
tuned her (ultar for their first 

The atmosphere «aa plea - 
sai«. many people huddled a- 
rouod tables lit only by candle- 
lit, while others took their 
seats In the main aisle The 
audtence. made up of both the 
young and old. sat spellbound 
an Megan opened their set with 
"Jesus Children of America." 

Prom the start, the band wan 
plagued with problems 'hat 
luclilly didn't effect their nun 
performance For one . the tuT« 
out o( people was very poor 
(only half ihe aenu were full) 
and the scounUca and lighting 
wwre far from adequate 

Megan burst into One Wo- 
man and later slowed Ihlngl 
down with If LovelaAl 
from her repertoire of ( 
mellow love songs 

Clowning around, the 
played a counry western tune, 
Hotline to Heaven" that atqr 
CB'er would love 

Ed Tossing accompanied Me- 
gan as the>' performed County 
Fair Love ' The aoog was 
written after a dg at Great 
America, but 1 couldn't help 
bm nnwtniao nonoan of Pat 
Bonnn and Ann-Mnrgani lo 
•State Fair" 

A brief Texaa Motet" pro- 
ceeded, followed by Megan's 
dedlcattoa of "Plotter but not 
a Full " to Peggy I •« This 
nong truly brou(^i out the chem- 
istry of the band The girl* 
plavod an array of percussion 
lostrumeias as the men showed 
how real Jazi' waatobeplay- 

A comical rendition a< Olana 
Roas and ttieSupreoMSwaa per- 
formed during a 'Motown 
Madtoy ol Hltn." Msgnn'a in- 
gntnMMioa ofDInMwnnniparb 
an hnr aynetaronitad niove- 
maas shadowed those of the 
Slgrenea. The last sai« be- 
fore the break was "Still Feel 
A Song CMnlng On ' 

In between aets I asked Mike 
Murphy about the small crowd 
Mike rapiled. 'We've over- 
played Chicago The West Coast 
la coming we've only got a 
couple ol local shows left We'll 
be in town over Chrlstmaa, but 
probably it will be awhile before 
we return lo the Midwest " 

The group returned for the 
aaeood set. branlng thrau# 

nnw aong. " II OMna fti lollfaBwn" 
was Introducwd aitd It was fol- 
lowed by "Love Cones and 
Ooes ThehanddapplB "FIHi 
Wtfe" was a aong written by 
Magan after being tlanercd by 
a man who had his cab tall her 
koma from the airport one day 
to gat her piiaas ntaBfaer 
Qnn of itM plsnnil«riea of 
!'• perfomaaea was (hat 

Ing or a story bahind It Such 
a song waa ' 'The Day I Threw 
the Roaaa Away." a tune about 
'crackerjack and brukan gui- 
tar strings 

Megan then performed a 
"misty eyed' veraioa of Dan 
Pogelburg's "Sura " "Dadity 
Always Liked A Lady." a song 
IS early ei 

posure to working bars, prownd 
to be her finest example of song- 

Madarue closed the set with a 
footatompln gospel flavored 
song, "Room and Board 

With that Ihe crowd, which had 
been silent all nighi burst Into 
thunderous applause, brlngiilg 
back MefiB and the band (minus 
the Me^MCtoo) for a seisl- 
meital encore At the end of tin 
stiow. as before, the (Oris re- 
mained in the dressing room as 
the men continued to work. 
Whatever happened to Man'* 

I wish Madarue luck on (he 
West Coast, but I hope they will 
remember their roots ' in the 
Midwest . and make it a poiol 
to return to Harper. 

1 entered A building about ~ 
pm tor my interview with 
Megan McDtmough only to find 
that she hadn t arrived Irom 

California yet 1 was terribly 
nervous as 1 fidgeted with my 
camera and looked over my 
notes Several women eniered 
the building- but none fit Me- 
gan s liescriptlon 

About 7 .11.) a petite, vibrant 
blonde emered the room She 
was a small bundle o( l>ub 
Uling excitement great opti 
mism, physical expression, and 
wide-eyed .story telling, a.s she 
exchanged anecdotes with all the 
l»nd members I Introduced 
myself and arranged for an in- 
terview within 1.5 minutes in 
Harpers make .fhift dressinj; 

The friendly atmosphere of 
Ihe dressing room was almost 
liver powering The three girls 
were looking over some snap- 
shots and preparing for the 
night s concert as I intervlew- 
t!d Megan 

IMut are your plans after com- 
pleting the college circuil? 

The West coast looks real 
good we like the Midwest, 

we ve always done well here, 
but Id like to break Into the 
Coast scene 

Where do you like to perform? 
Whal kind of almo.sphere? 

l.iical colleges and clubs. Il- 
linois has always been good to 

Where would you like to per- 

■The Troubadour on the West 
Coast ' 

Do you feel better In the studio 
or on stage'.' Which do you pre- 
sent your best show'.' 

"We're all studio musicians and 
1 leel very comfortable there, 
but I like the stage because it 
gives me a chance to be corny'" 
Do you have an up-coming al- 


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■ There is a real good chance 
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a couple of recording studios | 
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Do you write most of your own | 
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helps a lot 

Whose material would you like | 
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Id really like to gel into the | 
words of Randy Edtelman 
Who do you like to listen to ' | 
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1 also like the Eagles, and 1 
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Who makes up Madarue? 

'We're all Illinois musicians 


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W it 


s-pt r 


Sep) 31 


Swt 29 




Oct 1 

Ori 3 



o«> 1 






Oti ? 

Oct 8 

Oct 1 




WiUow talk naza • WbeeUng 
Milwaukee Are. & 

Palatme Rd rWiUow Rd ) 


ISeptemlMr 27. 1976 


group looks towards West coast for freshness 

out of the Fox Valley Th«r» 
:s Rand> Waiernuui on bass 
Mike Murphy on drums. Ed 
Tossing un keyboards. I play 
iicousilc guitar and ttw girls 
Judy Walcrman (Moonbsby) and 
Gail Tossing lEarthlady) do 

tackuround vocals and percus- 

sion ■ 

Were Ibe girls with you m tie 

■Skelclies" album* 

No. we just added the Me 
ganettes. I did the back up vo 
cats, except on 'Jesus Children 
of America' In which we had 
some black gospel singers " 
Wkal can be expected loalghl? 

Any new material? 

■Tonight well be playing all 
original material New songs 
will include a jazzy piece 
Fighter (Hit not a Full Es^ 
ptfcidlly lisitn til the hand on 
this number, their roots are 
in jazz, and (her eyes light up I 
a mellow tune named Oiunty 
I-'air Love " 

Looking mer the "Sketches" 
album I noticed the name Glen 
Na Maura on the dedication. 
Who is this' 

It s not a «ho u.s a place I 
grew up in Crystal Lake 
What about Megan the person, 
what are your favorite hobbies 
or past- times" 
Mike Murphy She gets stoned 


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All kin.l- .'t tviimt:. t,,sl 

on Murgueritasand hangs around 
Taco Bells ■ (With that every- 
oody breaks into laughter and 
several jokes bounce around 
the room) 

Megan: 'No, everybody s got 
the idea thai I like to get stiff" 
a lot and hang around Mexican 
restaurants (referring to the 
article in the Tribune by Pat 
Colander! That's not me at 
air I'm very much into the 
music scene Im continually 
listening to music, reading up 
on ihe trades and I also like 
watching the Dinah Shore Show 
Im also very heavy into 
poetry " 

With that 1 asked the girls to 
[K>se for a few pictures 
Judy: Isn ! it funny, the men 
are out there doing all the work 
and here we are getting all the 

After a few brief shots I left 
them to get ready for the con- 

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Defense leads Hawks 16-12 

September 27, 1971 


By Nick DaaH 

The Harper grldders will be 
striving to get their offense In 
gear this Saturday. Oct 2, when 
they visit Thornton College in 
South Holland to play the Bull 

The offensive unit tailed to 
move the ball efficiently andhad 
four turnovers in « come from - 
behind 16 12 victory over Il- 
linois Valley Saturday nitftt 
Sept 18 

The Hawks were In Iroiltde 
In the thIrO quaner against the 
Apaches when they tell behind 
12 3 Fonunately.thourfi H«r 
per defenders were In the right 
place at the right time They 
forced two big IV turnovers to 
put the offense in position for 
the two fourth period touch 
downs that won the game 

Monster man Mike Dlclier 
son made the play of the game 
at the end of the third quarter 
With IV leading by nine and 
seemingly moving to another 
score Dickerson picked off Bill 
Manley s tipped pass at his own 
10 yard line and made a thrill 
Ing runback to the Apache seven 
Fullback Butch Allen scored on 
the next play the first of the 
final period, to put Harper back 
In the game 12 10 

Dickerson s run electrified 
the Hawks, but the offense still 
couldn't match their game 
opening drive, which produced 
DuWayne Milla 42 yard field 

So. once again II was left up 
to the defense Mill got off a 
booming 60 yard puiu to trap 
Illinois Valley Inside their own 
five -yard line, and two playB 
lalar Steve Long recovered 
halfback Tom Samolinski s 
tumble on the four From 
ttore. the offense easily got the 
wimlng louchdowTt on Jim 
Atkinson s two yard sneak with 
6 19 remaining 

The victory seemed to be Iced 
soon after that when Dickerson 

recovered another IV fumble at 
midfleld However, the tivntl 
of the game dictated that the 
[tnlsh be more unusual than 
might be pipecled 

When Mill set up on fourth 
down for a simple punt with only 
1 05 remaining It just seemed 
appropriate that the center snap 
MUed over his head 

nijaols Valley took over on 
llie Harper 2H yard line and 
moved the ball down to the 10- 
yard line The threat ended, 
though, when, with 23 to go. 
defensive tackle Steve Longttp- 
ped a fourth down pass and the 
hell fell Incomplete 

It was iibvlous that the Hawks 
had come into Saturday' s game 
with slightly swelled heads be 
cause of their upset win over 
Northwestern s JV the previous 

After the game, head coach 
John Ellasik said he hoped that 
that was the case 

"That was the thing (over- 
confidence) we were fliOitlngall 
week Im hoping that was part 
of it 1 hope Its psychologi- 
cal I don t think we re that 

In a closed post game lock- 
talk. BUaslk reprl- 
his players, saying I 
warn to useitithelVgaroeiasan 
example not to take anybody 
lightly 1 can t stand here and 
yell about it ' ' 

Although he was pleased with 
the big plays by the defense 
Hftrper defensive coach Ward 
Nelson still saw room for Im 

"The defensive end play was 
MM as well as we expected They 
were penetrating too deep and 
the backs were cutting inside 
he complained "In the third 
quarter they lIV) got 8H yards 
with two plays off -tackle left 
and off tackle right ' 

For the game the three 
Apache running backs gained 
1 HO yards on the ground In the 
air. however, Illinois Valley 

was shut oft. gaining just 12 
.vards passing and twlng inter- 
cepted twice 

We knew they couldn't go 
deep Their quarterback didn't 
have the arm. was the major 
reason Nelson explained, for 
the Hawksecondary seffective- 

This Saturdays opponent. 
Thornton was hurt by ineligi- 
hilltv In their opening .'JM-Tloss 
to Wright 

The Bulldogs are without the 
services of their No 1 quarter- 
back and two defensive tackles 
for the season The three play- 
ers were declared ineligible two 
days before the Wright game be- 
cause they had not passed 
enough hours at Augustana Col 
lege before transferring to 

Bulldog assistant coach Dan 
Dywer explained the situation 
in the Wright defeat We made 
a lot of silly mistakes Our 

new quanerback. John O Don 
nell. hasnt played quarterback 
since grade school plus he had to 
prepare in two days He threw 
four interceptions we tum- 
bled the first three times we had 
the ball And they (Wrl^t) 
scored on a 65 yard pass and a 
til yard punt return " 

Eliaslk would like to throw 
more against the Bulldogs than 
he did In the IV game 

"We're gonna have to throw 
more We have the equipment 
In there to do it 

The Hawks will probably have 
Jim Atkinson throwing the hall 
against Rock Valley He came 
in In the second quarter against 
IV to relief staner Dennis Drln- 
an who failed to move the of 
fense Fresh off a knee In 
jury. Atkinson did an adequate 
Job He completed three of ten 
passes for 31 yards and even 
had a nifty 25 -yard scramble 
His one interception deflected 
off a receiver s hands 

"For his first game I was 
pretty pleased ' Eliasik said 

Cross country fourth at Danville 

By Barry Wetaberg 

The cros»-counlry team flnlabed 
a strong fourth out of 1 1 leamM 
al the DanviUr lnvildl>'>nal held 
Saturday. St'|itembrr IM al the 
Danville Cummunily Collegi* 

The Hawks finished fourth be^ 
hind Kaiilern lilinoiat. who came 

to firat place, followfi *-■ ' '" 

"A" and "B" tean' 
•ccond and third re>i 

The Hawk» accumulutt-d ^^ 
points, comparwl to tht- Hr.^t plact' 
GnlKherv t-»f KanttTr. lltmoiN wiio 
had 6.^ p^iints 

Harper'# Wil Kieidhuu^t' led th«^ 
pack of runnen with a lime on 
the 4-mile t^ur«« of Jfl:40. Coarh 
Bob N'olon suiii. "WU ju~i oui 
kicked him" (Runty liinuto of 
Eaalern III ) 

Mark Kaufman flniahed ranth 
(or Hari" J 

were: A.-.».<i ....... t.... ^...-ti 

place: rim Hlfchl. 2Hth. Jeff 
Sicmon. 3lKt, Miki- Fiacher. 34th. 
RIc Scholl, 35th; John Fabbrini, 
50lh; Bruce Me»»lnger. 54th. and 
Mike Hum who cime in .S6th 

"It was fairly tough meet," 
Nolan commented. "Kastern. 111- 
tnola and LincolnUnd have go<."»d 

runner* and eii,-elleni depth. They 
are the teams tt> bt';jt in Hegion 
IV " Region IV" is the region 
Harper Is involved with 

Coach Nolan added that he 
hopew to improve with each meet 
and 'expects to show « stronger 
performance against Kantern anil 
Limxilnlund by the time the Ke- 
chin ' i».inun»>ii*htp* came up." 
Nolan wa» asked 
io finish where the 
w.x:i: did. !i*. replied. "I hoped to 
llnish in the top three ot lour " 

to. nil \. .1.111 inmle a few cum 
merits .ibout liii- lenni- He said, 
"The team 1^ workiritj very 
hard. Uf .iO- itnpr-o in^; with 
each meet Win- in .i good 
Nliirl iini! we hope we'll t)e one 
oi lilt lop three team* in the re- 

(in ■ , • . ., I . . r, 

\ol.:iii staled. I am (uneerned 
tiow -Aeli we compete. I'm nol 
corK'erned about limes. Tiic lime-- 
will come later" 

A member of tlie womea'a tennis team approaches 
ball In the Hawks 9-0 win over OaJtton. 

Tennis team young but strongl 

Although they are young and 
inexperienced, the Harper wo- 
men s tennis team should finish 
this season as one of the better 
squads in the NJCWA accord- 
ing to coach Martha Bolt 

Only two players are tretum- 
ing from last season's 12-1 
team, but Bolt feels that the 
team is getting stronger as the 
season progresses 

Its one of the hardest work- 
ing teams I've ever coached 
They're gaining experience and 
improving with every match " 

Women s tennis has suffered 
only one loss this season to 
date They were shellacked by 
Northwestern's varsity 9-0. but 
then rebounded to defeat Oakton 
four days later by the same 

Boll said that the Nil loss may 
actually have helped the team 
prepare for Oakton 

It helped us understand 
some of our errors The Oak- 
ton match was the best we've 
looked so far.' she said 

Harper s No 1. 2, 3 and 4 

singles all won in the Oaktott 
match as did the No 1 and 21 
doubles teams The No 2| 
doubles' victory was surpris- 
ing because freshman Sharon| 
Kirkwood, who teamed with 
Barb Jacobs, was considered! 
to be an extra and only playedl 
in the 6 0. 6 victory because! 
the scheduled player didn't show| 

The women s team is hoping I 
to play up to par with the first I 
Harper women's tennis team of I 
a year ago The 1975 squad I 
placed second in the NJCWA [ 
Region IV and first in both the | 
ICCIAW Junior college tourna- 
ment and the Cleo Tamer In- 

The next scheduled matches 
for Harper are Jollet (at home) 
and at Triton, tonight. Sept 27. 
and Wednesday. Sept 29, res 

Of her two upcoming op 
ponents. Bolt said. "Both of 
them were strong last year so 
I'm looking for a good match 

Golfers face Joliet Sept. 29 

The Harper golf team began 
conference play in superb form 
with victories over Thornton 
and DuPage These wins boost- 
ed the Hawks overall record 
to 5-0 

The linksmen travelled to 
Thornton. Sept 17, where they 
won easily 301 -336 Sophomore 
Mike Fitton led the squad with 
a two - under - par 70 Freshmen 
Steve SplelmBncardeda76, with 
teammates Dave Nelson and 
Rick Croessl scoring a 77 and 
7K respectively 

The Hawks returned home. 
Sept 21 beating DuPage 309- 
.■)2H al the narrow Hllldale golf 

course. Despite gusty winds 
Dave Nelson managed to shoot 
a 71 par for the course Round- 
ing out the Harper total were 
Splelman (77), GroessI (78) 
and Fitton (82) 

Bechtold had nothing but 
praise tor his players and is 
optimistic about their upcoming 
matches against Joliet (at Jo- 
liet) and Rock Valley (at home) 
this Wednesday and Thursday 

Joliet has a very tough course 
and Bechtold said "I'm hoping 
for about a 310 ' He also point- 
ed out that "Jollet has lost all 
of last year's players and this 
is a recruiting year for them 

Intramurals await students 

Harper students are not as 
actively Involved in the fall 
Imramuml sports program as 
they could be. according to IM 
director Roy Keams 

Keams and Martha Bolt, the 
respective directors of the 
mens and women s IM pro- 
grams, have a full schedule of 
open fall activities currently 
taking place each week until 
Oct 23 

Activities and times include: 
Tennis. Wednesdays from 12 
to 1 30 p m . with tournaments 
on Sept 25 Oct 9 and 23 from 

9 a m to 12 p m . Soccer, hold 
ing practices on Tuesdays and 
Thursdays from 12 to l.lOp m 
and games every Saturday. 9 
am to 12 p m . Co-ed soft- 
hall, forming teams on Wednes- 
days from 12 to 1 30 p m . 
and two co-ed bowling events- - 
Scotch Doubles on Oct 4 and 
Best Ball on Oct IH Both 
events will take place at I p m 
at the Hoffman Bowl alleys for 
50 cents a line 

Women's activities include 
16 inch softtMll. powder puff 
football, conditioning and other 

activities of interest to women 
students at Harper All of these 
programs will take place on 
Tuesdays from 12 to I 30 p m 
except for special events and 
games which will be held each 
Saturday from 9 am to 12p-m. 
The Intramural program will 
also feature a special tennis 
competition just for the faculty 
and staff of Harper Parti- 
cipants in this event will be 
divided into three groups ac- 
cording to ability and will com- 
pete on Wednesdays from 4 to 

Fill out this form to register 
your interest in intramurals 
and tor additional information 

Name _ __. 


Street City 

Activities Desired: 



Return to Roy Keams Martha 
Bolt. Intramural Of- 
fice -D 269 Ext 383 
or Li Bldg Ext 466 



William Rainey Harper College. Algonquin and Roselle Roads, Palatine. Illinois 60067. 312-397-3000 

Vol. 11, No. 6 

October 4, 1976 

Board finds Dr, Lahd not guilty 

By Sua Lau 

A conunittm comixiiMd of 
ihree nwinbers of the Board 
of Trusces has round Dr 
Robert LaMl. President of 
Harper Collate and ihe Board 
of Truataw. free of any wronR 

At the aod of ham. a local 
m m t^ tf u iMflmdtaelMifitre^ 
suha of an iavMtifHlon be- 
0in by the Herald Tfieae In 
«Mtlaatlona touched off mixed 
cniMloBB by faculty, board 
roanliR-s and the public 

The Isauea Inveatlgalad by 
the committee were 

1 Dr Lahii 9 choice of 
irsi class accodiodMloas on 
.' out of 76 ritghts (or 2« out 
'. 38 round trip fllnhlsi In- 
i->«d oi ualna coach which Is 
ictated as college policy 

2 The booking procedures 
for Dr IjUkI s personal travel 
ihroutfi the coll««c 

.1 Dr Ijihtl's use of Pub- 
lic Safety vehicles for perian- 

al I 

4 Dr Ijihli s benefit from 
the "free air conditioning 
-•system Installed in Ms home 

5 The Hoard IK Trustees 
dlnm>r meetings closed from 
the public 

The committee of three in 
vestlgailng these allegations 
Robert Rausch, Judith Troeh 
ler. and Robert Moats, found 
that 25 round irlps by Dr 
Lahti were totally paid for by 
orgsniiattons with which Dr 
Uditl Is professionally con- 

Three more round trips were 
partially reimbursed One was 
for 1250 wtth the cost of the 
trip $2S9. and two were reim 
taunsed for the equivalent coach 
fare Harper payed the dif 
ference from the cost of first 
class and coach fare 

Harper wnuld have had to pay 
more than the difference if the 
organizations did not pick up 
the tab Still the board does 

not say wtieiher or not there 
would have been no cost to tax- 
payers if Lahli chose to travel 
by coach 

Four other first class trips 
were in the company of trustees. 
Trustees are not required to 
travel by coach as are other 
college personel . therefore . Dr 
Lohti was apparently exempted 
from college policy 

The committee justifies Dr 
Lahtl's action in a press re- 
lease dated July 10. 1976 

These occasions are ap- 
parent departures from the let- 
ter of college policies but were 
dlcitled by obvious common 
sense " 

Of the remaining trips, one 
was in the company of an of- 
ficial of the American As- 
»clation of Community and 
Junior Colleges, and no other 
coach seats were available on 
the other trips 

The committee found no»tlons of college policy with 
regard to Dr Lahtls personal 

West lake clean up begins 

The Board of Trustees re 
^ntly paaacd a prooosal tor the 
I dredging of Ihe West lake on 
the Harper campus The total 
I cost of this project Is SM !il 1 
There is an orrlinance in 
I Palatine which states ihut if 
anyone has a retention pond it 
must hold the amount of water 
I II •■■ designed to retain When 
I a lake's water level decreases It 
must be filled becauseofiheor 

Actually, the lake i.s not even 
I four feet deep ns II should be 
land that Is why we re dredging 
lit The West pood Is almost 
I empty we are transporting the 
■excess water to the East p<md, ' ' 

said Mr Robert Hughes Dl 
rector of the Physical Plant 

Slowly over the vears the 
land around the lake has eroded 
into the water The lake has 
filled up with garbage and must 
he cleaned out 

'The lake has picked up a lot 
of din from the area around us 
They needed to dredge It out 
anjway for trrtgattoo purposes 
There is some kind of arrange 
mem for water retention with 
the Metropolitan Sanitary Dis 
trict They decided that they 
•re goingto increase the volume 
of the lake by deepening it." 
said Bruce DimmIIv active 
memberof the Student Senate 

The lake is expected to be 
dredged to a depth of eight 
feet Because of this large in- 
crease in the lakes depth it will 
not !-,,r.f t." ^■«:• dredged for ii long 
per;.'!.: ! n-^r 

Tht- i'l,r, '-r. 'he iiottom of the 
lake will !■>■ v.T;,..-.>.'dandpl«ce<< 
In the S-.u!!: i .^.-.r lorner of the 
campus The Sanitary District 
win build a dam aixl eventually 

con-- . ■--,-. !ake This 

wt: i.-ound 1979 

or • ,iil (depends 

on h«j» »eil Ihe Sanitary Dis. 
irict and Harper work together 
and if they can come lo any 
agreement.* with each other 
said Mr Hugfiet 



3> '-^i 


travel reservations made 
through the college The com 
mittee points out prompt re 
payments as justification 

The committee found no atHise 
hy Dr Lahli of Harper s De- 
partment of Public Safety ve- 
hicles except for two occas- 
ions Ofie was a trip to O Hare 
Airport and the other a trip to 
the Bank of Elk Grove 

The July 10 release 

On two occasions in three 
years, however, the benefit to 
Harper seems not to have been 
offset by the use of college 
escort services both Dr 

Lahtl and the committee con 
slder bank services to be a 
desirable facet of community 
services which brings benefits 
to the college ' 

One wellpubllciied oc 
caslon, Dr Lahtl's son being 
picked up from a soccer game: 
was justified by the committee 
"This occurred at a lime 
when Mrs Lahtl was seriously 
111 in the hospital. andDr Lahti 
was under court order lo re- 
main on the campus 

The committee explains why 
the escort service helped Mrs 
l.ahti during a snowstorm when 
her auto battery was dead 

Dr Lahti was faced with in- 
terrupting college business. 
business being conducted after 
hours, or asking assistance 
from the escort service 

The conclusion reached by the 
commiliee on this matter is that 
the simple fact of all the at- 
tention and disapproval of the 
committee would be sufficient 
for detering any further abuses 
in the future 
The committee found no ad- 

vantages gained by Dr Lahti. 
as president of Harper College, 
after having an air conditioning 
system installed in his home 

Several other students, 
teachers and administrators 
have offered their homes in the 
past The subscribers must 
also pay for all materials used 
and pay the mileage of students 
traveling to and from Harper 

Since the students in the ca- 
reer programs, such as air 
conditioning and heating, are 
relatively inexperienced they 
often cannot fully complete all 
aspects of the job The per- 
son who volunteers their home 
must put up with this and many 
inconveniences. as did Dr 

Dealing with the final matter 
of the Boards closed meetings 
from the public, the committee 
sites the fact that these were 
not actually board meetings but 
pre-negotiating, salary budget 
or courtesy meetings involving 
only a few members of the Board 
of Trustees 

The board allots itself and Its 
president S12.750 a year ex- 
pense account for travel and 
meetings The dinner meet- 
ings, which were not board 
meetings but more on an ex- 
ecutive session nature, do not 
have to be publlcally announc- 
ed and were paid for from the 
expense account 

The committee has spent over 
5.5.1)00 on the investigation and 
considers the matter closed. 

W'hen asked to comment on 
the committee s report Dr 
Lahti said the report speaks for 
itself and he did not wish to make 
any additional statements 

Student Senate election results 

Liberal Arts 

Business Division 

Paul T Scott 


Bill Karlen 


Rlchanl Pertel 


Joan M O'Brien 


Javier E Benavente 


.■,-nt'."rir,K Math Physical 

■ ■nft' 

Fine Arts and Designs 

John Milz 


Mark R. Owens 


William Broslus 


Social Science and 


Life and Health Science 


Shirley L. Turpin 


Brenda PuUa 


Exploring 'open relationships' 

A -t ni"- of di-mssikin."* on and w:H a!! 

- 1^ • ''V an^tn!: 

ptT ("ollfgf t'uunsflU 

The drftiffrhiK of lh« Wettl ponrf will cosj 90.»l 1. 

■M f,K-r- 

lur.i \'..u n:.i\ "vr ,c-h;!lj.' w UJ 
bi. i/xpiurvd towt'l(«t'r: 'Hi*!*' do 

1 ofjfii up lines oi communn n- 
Tinn to enter into friviidship with 

^Jlu' How tan 1 btr your friend 
w iihoul dating you"' How do I 
keep in\s*?lt* i,)pen lo being friends 
with nthiTst'ven ihtmgh I'm 'ser- 
ious' about one spetial person? 

Creotion witfiout stonrotion 

Pure man; only salvation for future 

October 4, 1976 1 


People have two basic rt(hts. 
the right to survive, and the 
right to autonomy from an ab- 
straction called mass society 

Mass society was defined arid 
conformity enforced to meet the 
needs of 5ur\lval America, 
however has gone beyond meet- 
ing the needs of sur\ival We 
can produce enough food and 
shelter for ourselves and a 
large segment of the world's 
population Yet Americans 
spend most of their time and 
energy producing material 

Half the world is starving and 
we produce bigger color TVs. 
12 room houses etc We intro 
duce technology to underde 
veloped countries only to ex 
plolt their resources and man 

In short, American invest 
mem maintains a situation 
where the rate of economic 
growth In underdeveloped coun 
tries Is relatively slow 

Large amounts of rein- 
vestable money Is reinvested 
In America or eaten up by ei- 
cesslve profits In addition, 
investment Is unplanned with 
companies Investing for maxi 
mum profit which leaves critl ■ 
cal obstructions to growth in- 
tact This means that the IN 
CREASE In the rate of growth 
is extremelv small Such plan 
nlng requires a SOCIALIST E 
CONOMY which naturally i.s 
against the interests of Amcri 
can corporate investment 

This creates an economic 
Imperialism in the sense that 
local governments supress so- 
cialist movements, out of fear 
ot a loss In American corpor- 
ate investment 

There Is a huge distribution 
gap and the vacuum is not fill 
Ing Willie *e are denying 
half the world the right to sur 
vive we are denying ourselves 
the right to individual autonomy 

Prehistoric man gave up his 
independence to survive He 
then built cities grew crops 
and killed millions in war He 
became the most destruaive 
animal on this planet The loss 
of autonomy that guaranteed his 
survival also staned to facili - 
late his destruction. aiKl caus- 
ing creative stagnation 

We can regain this autonomy 
without impairing on our ability 
to survive Not autonomy to de 
siroy others or remove their 
autonomy Not autonomy to 

Workshop for 
citizen inrolvement 
October 7 

deal ;iml ■; 

involved .' 

ing your - . 

held t»n ciinipn 

Oct. 7 at \JM' 

and .If H oil p\t ill K..II1!! ,-, 


by 11., 
8th D.ty < 
Ptan- in ' 

cuaa vitthi- - r*' 

aponslblr Thi; 

workfthup i> I'iKi. I" .iiivont- in 
terrsled. Kor murt- iniormalion. 
contact Lucy Edelbeck through 
.Student Activllin O0ke Mr call 

destroy environment but auto- 
nomy to create and expres.s one 
self freely 

The control of government 
and business and mass society 
over values and goals should 

Covemmeni should exist to 
preserve autonomy and even 
out discrepancies in wealth once 
they infringe on the riffits of 
others Monopolies and market 
manipulation by business should 

The loss of autonomy creates 
a situation where people try to 
express their individuality 
through material products and 
wealth This leads to a global 
system ot resource waste and 
economic and political inequali- 
ties This leads to compound 
Ing economic and environmen 
tal prohlents. As a result the 
wealthy also amass relative 
power. *ith the poor resorting 
to violence 

I think we should use the 
globaly increasing ratio of 
production versus maivower 
into creating autonomy for our 
selves aiKl to increase the liv 
ing standard in underdeveloped 
courtries Not producing more 
material Junk 

All kinds of creativity should 
be encouraged We need peo 
pie proposing creative solutions 
to the problems facing man to 

Education should foster crea 
tlvlty not doctrine and dogma 
The fan that most people in 
both America and Russia 1* 
lleve in their respective econo 
mic systems indicates that 
indoctrination takes place in 
both countries 

Technological society cannot 
solve humanities problems, but 
people using technology crea- 
tively can 

There are many types of 
action 1 (eel a person can lake 
to fulfill their right to auto 

Support a candidate reduc- 
ing the power of the govern 
ment and business over the in 

Support election funds for 
Independant candidates based 
on relative committment 

Support your right to free 
speech anywhere 

Work towards a foreign po 
Hey unbiased toward economic 
struaure In terms ut both 
foriegn aid and private invest- 

Work toward pyschologlcal 
fulfillment Instead of acquiring 
material items You have the 
right to create without starving' 

By Rkbard Pntel 

An accident' 
1 don t believe it. 
I respect your concepts and 
opinions, but now listen to mine 
Eveotime I do a good act, 
something honest I'm over- 
come by inner joy Opposite 
are my feelings if mine was a 
negative act 

I asked myself of what 
material benefit is my joy or 

I know and I understand that 
our brain engineers us and our 
actions, but I believe in another 
greater force, which 111 call 
the spirit 

Were we created by accident? 
I can't conceive it 
1 sense In me a superior force 
that encourages me to move for- 
ward even when I've failed at 
something importait 

Ive been fortunate to be- 
come acquainted with my spirit 
and often enjoy the happiness 
of doing good deeds and lament 
erring as we humans are prone 
to do 

But, alas, though we were 
created equal we do have dif- 
ferent characters 

And so. don't be surprised 
if you find persons who enjoy 
doing evil deeds andwholauient 
performing positive acts 

Machines ti->day are essential 
But without the inner spirit, 
they don t know Joy or guilt 
We know about the pure man 
who existed before all modem 
inventions Not many pure men 
have been mass protbced. but 
there do exist a few 

We live in the midst of modem 
man accidenily bred between 
the machine and humanity In 
whom we see a great loss of 
spiritual sensitivity and who 
seems to find a certain pleasure 
in wrong doing 

There's always been those 
who rule and those who follow 
Can you imagine a modem 
man with power and authority? 
It is dangeroulsy plausible 
that unless he were a descen- 
dan of the pure men we might 
see a repetition of W.H Au- 
den's world 

And now. lets spray for those 
who abuse authority; lets pray 
for those unfortunate people 
who suffer from the tyranny of 
impersonality, lets pray for 
those who spy and counter -spy 
tor those In authority, and lets 
pray for those who believe in 
nothing but the flesh. And Dear 
Lord, let us not confuse man 
bv their function but rather by 
their spirit Let us deliver 
us from our impatiece. lazi- 
ness, fear and injustices Grant 
us forgiveness for our sins 

By Jose Ortiz 

No lo creo 

Respeto tuconseptou opinion, 
Pero escucha la mia 

Siempre que hago algo, que a 
mi pareser es bueno yhonesto. 
me sobreviene una forma de 
alegrlB interior Ocurriendo to- 
do lo contrario. si mi acto 
fue negativo 

Preguntaba a mi mismo. que 

parte material producia esa 

alegrta o remordimientoenmi? 

Se y entiendo que nuestro 

serebro maneja casi en su to- 

talidad, nuestros actos, pero 

creo en otra fuerza mayor a- 

hun, a la cual llarao espirltu 

Que Fuimos ereados for ac- 


No lo conclvo. 

Tan solo slento algo superior 
a mi. que me impulsa a segulr 
adelante. despues de fracasar 
en alog que consideraba de- 
maciado importaite 

He logrado conoser ml es- 
pirltu en tal forma, que con 
frecuencla goso de la fellcidad 
de hacer cosas buenas y tam 
bien lamemo, cometer her- 
rores como cualquier ser hu- 

Pero en fin. como en todo, 
fimos ereados similares ma- 
terialmente. pero varlados en 

Por lo cual no te extrane, 
si encuentras en nuestro mundo 
una persona, que sea feliz en 
hacer cosas malas y que la- 
fflente efectuar algun acto po- 

Maquinas hoy dta. algo pri- 

Pero sin espirltu, ellas no 
conosen el remordlmento 
lampoco senllran fellcidad 

Sabemos del hombre puro. 
que ezlstio antes de todos los 
inventos y de los cuales. han 
logrado reproduslrse muy po- 
cos, pero los hay. 
Convlvlmos con el hombre 

Action line needs help 

lUty .iiui Salur<i.i> 

I ■ .:„,,,■ i^..i^i,t hi- ht'ldbftMuri'. 
'. M nijihl^ a w (fit 

liv probii-ni af 


iH- .111 .iiH'i t»mr 

thus*? whi> tirf stTved 

,,, irth office, particularly 


Kid* Action Line is at 4-120 VV 
Munlro-te m Chicago. I'lu' hours 
of work would depfrid upon " 
iridivirtuiil. but they must li.> 
minimum of 10 hour* b<fr»>' 
p.m.-midniKlil Sunday llirough 
Thuraday and 3 p m I ti nri. Kri 

v.Mition by piioiK '! tht 

.\i the 

.ibiL: .Old 

intt-ci : bf Lntfr 

fBim ■. ilh [H'lvple 

ar.iund pr.)l>!riii> .lUii U-*-tif^(^^ n.or. iuforni.ition \*rilf 
Kid^ Action Lint 
t'iti/i-ii» ( oliiuil of till' North iii'fii 
;*-' '•' — ..i^ Ik'partmt'nl ol t. iitl 

I Kamily Servlies 

41114 \ lloyni-. I'hiiaiio tjl^tilH 
or phone afliT .'I p m. 7.'W-O.S9<' 

modern, mixta accidental de 
la maqulna y el genero hu- 
mano. el cual por naturalera 
loglca. a perdldo gran parte de 
su senclvilidad esplriiual y 
como te replto. no te extrane. 
9i descubrleras sierto plaser I 
en alguien, despues de efectuar | 
algo no bueno 

Desde siempre a exlstidouna { 
escala desendente de autorldad. 
unos mandan y otros obedesen | 
(por supuesto en dlferertes nl- 

Te puedes himaglntr a un I 
hombre modemo. con mando y [ 

Es pocible y muy peligroso, 
a menos que sea un real de- 
sendente de los hombres puros I 
y si no fuera asi repltamos | 
Juttos la oracion de W.H Au- 

Y ahora roguemos a la In- 
tencion de quienes detentan al- 1 
guna desgraciada pertlcula del 
autorldad. roguemos porttxlosl 
uquellos a traves de quienes I 
tenemos que sufrlr la tiranla| 
impersonal, por tixlos squel- 
los que investigan y contraln- 
vestlgan por todos aquellos quel 
dan Butorizaciones ypromulgani 
prohibiciones. roguemos por| 
que no consideren jamss lalet- 
ra y la cifra como algo mas| 
real que la sangre y la came. 
Y haced Senor baced que no- 
sotros simples pobladores del 
esta tierra no lleguemos acoo- 
fundir al hombre. con la hmc- 
ion que ocupa. haced quetenga- 
mos siempre presecte en ell 
espirltu y en la mente, quel 
de nueslra impasiensla o del 
nuestra pereza. de nuestros I 
abusos o de nuestro lemor al 
la libertad tie nuestras propiasl 
injustlcias. en fin a nacido estel 
estado que tenemos que sufrlr. f 
para perdo n y remlcion de| 
nuestros pecados 


m- «H>4RBINGER m 

l.,lil..r in ihi.l 
Sii.Mis i;.l.' 


( .irn.oiu^i; 
\.K.iti-iii!^ M . 
\,l *..!.■-. 




1 ..t 





v,l. I'r. 




.Ic.iU Siiundcri. 



.u,.( t.. 

H\KB1\(.KR 1- lo in|..i!ii 
..,1\ "i H..r[>i r Ciiiit;!' 
!„ Il,,ri„i r.i,, :.•.!. 

.\1! ariuirs >'ilimitli.-ii for piililicaliDii riui>t ;Rl\|..ii 
and ii..oblt' -joord, with a deadline of .'i p.m. Mon 
a.iy^. and .ire ~ubj>>el to eililiriK .\d\erli.^iiin iop\ i> •! p III. \V..-ilne<d,i\ prior to .Moiiii.i\ s 
jiublicatiun. !■ or .nixerliMiiK raie>. i.ill or write 
H.\HHI.\'(iKI{. Willi. im K.iiiiey fl.irp. r t oilef;e. AJ 
»;onqiiiii and Ko..elU Koads. i'alalin. . ill <.(ini;, 
Phone .197 .loot). Kxl. 4BI 

OctolMr 4, 1976 


"Creating New Traditions" tlieme of exiiibition 

CHICAGO CrMllnd ' 
Traditions is the th^iri'^ 
the inajor blcenlenntal 
hiblllon which will bv on . • 
«t the Chicago Historical 
clety be«lnning the iSth 
October 1976 

The Bkemermlal offtrs 
appropriate Dccasion so cali-ir 
ten ion to Chic ago s lomr; 


infiuerK't^ on thechuract' 

•i»5 cftpn fun<-' 
'ii«h<} for c 


liorltil tiiil 
niori- ihan 

ii .1 


ericin rit\ 

vwhrri' ■■ 




ikJ inno 
f»firn in 

Homecomings uho will reign? 

Homecoming queen appj) 
rations are being accepii'd ht- 
tween now and (Jctnb.-! 
pm Candidates will b>^ 
ed between October 12 and |5 
by the Hoinecoming roimniitee 
The queen and her two at 
if**" ** *'ll be announced at a 
Homecoming actlvttv during the 
weeli af Ociober 1 H The i 

will receivf. a iw cash priw 

elect! oo 

■ii-rt i,in 
■■' --frn - 

rid parncipatKin m 
or com muni IV ar 

transmitn-d on a iir.<; 
The fxhititiition de\. 
conctaiit in nhisii-^i •",,. 

ni.irk i,r, jur 
inTit'Dce reforni.arr! 
uriian planning. miTn-, 
popular culture, j;,:: 
CDnstHuling th«' ■■k'-.v: 
a dense and rIchK van 
of original anifaris 

fice. third floor 

ffiianm m iim mmomns mm 

: Kt. t, < ».a. 

Carrlcului iiiiroMa^ 1> _____ 

•••w ot SmsMrs II Mtvtr (tiKlaitiif carrwit 

rt-niiiulwl liiat mHn\ of ihcrr; 
>i«nifirani rctorm mon'mt-r ; 
m Amnriran history liegan in 
C'hicagT. Confronted by the 
poveny iiiul human .-■-,-■ 
which accompanied (' 
rapid growth a«roupof : ■ : 
lie men Hixl »i>men formci' ihi- 
varyjuard nf li sweeping rain 
paign for social betierment at 
the [urn of the centurv .lane 
Addams U;i!! H.iiisr ,, settle 
• !ed im- 
i the nation 

m ent 


HiMiaa ar Saactil latantti 

gelistic en;-- 

printed am; 

"( ihe first hliicX nenspupers 

The Defender, which promoted 

ihe .^laius ; iq 

modifi, tb. .ind 


New forms i)f architecture 

''"■■'' '"eHr, in rhicago soon 

:ndard i-\er\where 

'Vj. -lie sky 

-;'onse to 

and the 

- i in 

;n>- niearis :fif\ devised 

■ auiify and humanize their 

■ ,;rc^ I ,..o^ ^,,ni,.,.,^ jnd 

..Mt andhibfol - 

:;ng exponents 

' ■'""■frture in 


1 J t,aii i,i.,ri/iing !s another 
field m «hich Chicago everted 
iirong leadership The Worlds 
' olumhian Exposition of lHf<3 
rispired a new image nfthecitv 
as a planned ordered environ 
mi-ni while Daniel Ikirnham s 
Plan of Chicago ilMd'o gave 
full expression lo the idea 
Huniham envisnTi.-' - •■■.■•• 
ienih lo<-ai.-d; .; .^ 

are! parks ri-. « > ■ ,n 

dealth with such -iroblem^ as 
heavy rail and automobile traf 
■^1- Hurnham addressed him 
••If to serious concerns.,! most 
Hies many of which were 
thereby encouraged to develop 
similar plans themselves 
'"M.';ie., ~ advantageous lo 
■ I ■ .-■ t'een an important 
■<"::■'•■ :•: itie city s prominent 

role in the creative merchan- 
dising of go(Kls and services 
Tfi''^ ■:: <n the pheno- 

menA ot Chicago s 

mail order houses, particularly 
Montgomery Ward and Sears. 
Roebuck which through tlieir 
catalogues have shaped the 
tastes and habits of manv Am- 
ericans Marshall Field & 
Company and other Chicago re- 
tailers have also made use of 
inventive merchandising tech- 
niques It was inChicago. for ex- 
ample that methods of modern 
advertising were first scienti- 
fically studied and applied. 
Man.\ kinds of merchandise 
from the early I'HXVs are fea- 
tured in the exhibition 

Another exhibition area high 
lights Chicago's role as a dis- 
tribution fioini for popular cul 
ture An outstanding example is 
Chicago s early motion picture 
industry and Its prcxluction of 
thousands of commerical, edu 
cational and business films for 
a mass market. Featured In this 
poiiion of the exhibition is an 
early Chicago made film star- 
ring Charlie Chaplin Other 
topics covered are the contri- 
tmtions of Chicago radio to Am- 
erican entertainment andtheef^ 
fons of Chicago s institutions of 
line arts to reach a large, 
lienera) audience 

Literary activity in Chicago 
is the final topic treated in the 

Ttie exhibitions will be 
mounted In the Chicago His 
lorical Society s newly reno- 
vated lean Morton Cudahv GaL 

Nugents album a 'free for alV 

MMMiM *, a Hitftr cl<*. \mau ■<■■ «r 


•■"»l"»». " PMilUt, du ippllultMl.) "-"i tmrmn 




By Mike Nejman 

T.-d \tigeri s last alUirn was 
the ;vp. '-d good turn 

"■'' "P ■ lit. with his 

\il "■ that s 
way they II 

Clioir presents "Song and Donee 


S.»ng .mti Dance is the 
theme of the first concert of 
the Harper Concert ni.ijr and 
Camerata Singers 
for Tuesday Oct 
p m (n the College i ..,r.g. 
The program under the di 
rectlon of Frances Slade is 
based on the wealth of songs 
which have been Intended for 
dancing throughi.ut i^istorv 

The C -!r;*i» rs ,i 

select group of twenty singers 

from the Concert Cliotr will 

represent the first half of the 

program They will open with 

choral dances from the Italian 

and English Renaissance per 

lods They will present a 

larger worlt. the Choral 

Dances from Gloriana written 

by Benjamin Britten for the 

coronation of Queen Elizabeth 

I II Finally they will sing ihe 

j rousing square dance music 

Stomp your Foot from The 

I ^'I'**'' ''•■^ '''' •^"'"o" Copland 
Since Broadway musicals are 
I usually full of dancing ihe 
Icoocen choir will perform mu 
Isle from these shows Talented 
Icholr members will also per 


satlsfactl'.n wht'r. 
was turn. 
The a\ 
ate, "l-i.^i- n-r 
probably the onlv 
KM rid of all iht ..'•( 
fine side to thi 
IS lam iMfker 

■I!'. us singing, .md 
■'I at is far from Most of the 
songs resemlde those off his 
last album such as Writing 
■>n the Walls (Sirangeholdiand 
Light My Way" iHey Habyi 
Ted s lyrics aren t much to 
listen to either For instance 
Turn It L;p had such ori 

I tie Mus 

> trie Hartter Music fjepart 
Frances sude r.he new di- 

tioir. speaks with 
I the choirs pro- 
itress and of this program. "The 
singers are improving eachiiay, 
and have seemed to enjoy pre^ 
paring the program enormously 
i> Their spirit ought to prove 
infectious to the aadience 

gtnal lines as "Hey good lookin 
whatcha got co<3kln' " (Where 
have I heard that before' 
or shall 1 ask how many times 
have I heard that before') 
I ''e alburn proves to be ex- 
nnely waterdowned Nugent. 
• ifi a total absence of the 
gutsy hard-rock Ted's been 
known tor 

M\ prediction is that this al- 
bum should sell well in the 
'POP market and maybe one 
of Its cuts will scale the "AM 
UADIO Chans 

Oh if you need a good laugh. 
check out Ted s clever" words 
of wii on the album s bad 

These grass laws are the pits: 

NORML is working to change them 

National Organization for the reform of Marijuana Laws 

Student Organization forming 

Ociober 12 Studem Lounge Fireplace 

12 00 - 200 

. tJ^ ''■''' 




■ ? 


«. 'l 
■ t 

IV 1 

-• -• '■ 'H;i f. 






LE Of ftSPlSiN »vWEfK 





October 4, 1976 

Archy Ball and *Trick Shot' Dick: a true story . . . 

By Brian riMk 

It'» I97B and wcrf t.nrr aRilin 
gripped In tht great Amtrlcan 
rood caltod » pnnictcnlliil 

Thin y«ar'» ron«e»t!<"'- ""• » 
•ccond ttrinf! foolbiti 
a peanut farmer (whir 

But bo« many remember Ihv 
bcgtnnii^ of (he chain r«aclioi> ol 
cmnK that titMomi Uwwe two 
bombm lo nr •-' "- "^ '- ''■■:'' 
like two ctmpok 
(avor* of tlw t'-> 

Bcforr Kivini: 
beta, r»vi*» 11" 
(amou> KU" fiUfiiir 
mark t»n Arrn'nc.-in [u 
like a bullet m 
lowUl( la a li 
rtames hav*" brt i. - 
lect the inrMM'fnt 

• .iCHlK 

ol a 

ivfl hi* 

- forever 

In the : " 

not paMtl 1.111.1 Itw !;#!» 
■I re >jr»ii-<inf«'d 

' k I know n :ii4 trtck 

,.„.;i i UaJUl'l -'"'■ 

mualactae or beadv 

■bout tlxly and lo>>> 

child* gramUathcr. ilKk i*ti>« 

sherift and i« 
cond !t t 

I.caeml >•>> ~ •! 
roaid aluMM « 
back even Ihi 
I* looking - 

nick IS ;1 - 

,1 li<l 

In b<- < r. ■ 
loo :'>nu - 

^rvlnft Kia Hit- 


't gut 
■ rie* a 

■it A 


m it bulge under I'n k - 
ti.ti The' bulge ift caused In 
thirteen ilu! tin cann whOM n'li 
t«nt» hi*ve only betfn *«en b> 

IFofn<>n« program 
pre»ent» vcorkihop 

Mm H»U Beverly Ot- 
Gulllo of Palailne will conduct 
an all day demonstration ol 
ferlng The Handywoman s 
Workshop' spoasored by the 
HarptT rrihege Women s Pro- 
gram Thiir^'lay.OloberT. 1976 
(rom :^ iKi a m to 3 W p in In 
the college twardrooma in 
Building .A on the campus o( 
William Ralm-v Harper College 
Algonquin and Koselle Roads In 
Palatine Tuition is $10 W and 
Includes lunch 

Mrs De Gulllo has been a 
prooKMlonal model for the past 
eight years demonstrating home 
products, a regular feature per 
former on the Bob and B«fny 
WBBM radio program and has 
made numerous television ap 
pearances She will lecture and 
demonstrate in the areas ol 
wall-paper hanging tile 

setting glass and mirror cut 
ting electrical and plumbing 
tips and furniture refinishlng 

To register telephone the 
college Ailmlssions office. 397 
.ItXH) extension 410 or 412 

Child care lor a fee is avail 
able by registering by telephone 
at 397.3000. extension 262 


whi> i< '■ 

lit' I 

like lit' 

C £t U ^t' /■ \ M ' ) I " ■! I Pi 1 ■ I ' "^ 1 !■ ' V" 

nuppi.rtcr. liick w uui 
tiln, \rU', h.'li. ■. .- ht 

peit|»k *li" >lr.iik fifsL 

Tp VVh.i 

ttii- mi<n 1.^ 

Kill tliere siit'i 

Scrne ( 2 ) The towns eourt h- 
Imlnf -hn* jiresidmii 

- ^iii in a fif "1 

- II Arih. .Arch 

man i»t 
Dick h< 

aire in • 


»»■'■»•■>• ■" '■*<•■■ 
IS ni-rij min ,.!■■ 
he^s si»ie bec.i 
ler expfwui) 

ii;l Infill 

1 ji r.'.ji iv .'i.i! ~ in ih- n ' - 

• -►. ih.- ! .- ..., . liiik \mi'-" ill..-- 

, It the Judge can't ii i ii-t yim 
i"ifT then e\ er> llii- 

u.llil !i.i -«' liiii Wllell will 1 
T"wn"-r'e"p !ent<> lv,v. HP,,. I,, hr -ii.TifT' 

An-h, I ,, '.rrh' VOI 

Inid *"■ ' Ml I h i ' ..rr- lyiiih 

1- a lur. .1, 1I1..-1 i.m- 11 i> h,„,, ly,^, jj njuK.sndT! 

the [juhlii - nuhl l.i know it ^fj,.y |,„,|, |,.||.,^ | »m^ ji,>i 

IhiTi If .1 run- .ii'i' • '- - . ! li r.uiki' it 

11 II ll'.crr i> one ' -,, c.ins 

"'■ ^ '''"-'■ "'- , ' ,o\. i.> ill o|Mi- i..)4in 111 dunct 

idly, Si»me in th»' excitement 
- I {) on .Areh's l)i)dy i 

■■ ■ I ;i \K. col Iht (Mils' WK 

■""' (HIT niK ( A\S' 


j i: ■sirii,' i:i 1 .All 111.' i" Mil,.' ,ire in 

,:,, II, ;t; ^^ .,, m.' ,.oif ironi 111 ihe ciniM iiiKi^i' sin^iir.g 

iii.l tlien A nil. liown vvhal I siir Sii.mgleii H,inm-r". The 

-■- .tnd tnrn Ihat in. I- l.ijj i~ iiiimnif; in the wind 

\rih Y, Mil honor, nnle^i. ml behind Iheni, l.iKhls lade lis 

.1,. iiir dis,,i-e, IU-, M,KI> lhe\ -inn The home ot the free 

IHf. I .\\s' and the hind ot Ihe bra\i' 

r |, [!>e .anV TMK ( AN^ TH H KMi 

(h. i.-i •■!., 

ol .1 dl-.-:,-, 

e^jidenue pr- 

r»'«.*n tin »iir: 
nieom, belwei 

.■.II h.tndyLAf 

1 J nil I a r. o 

,,i''lTi,in 111 

-all II, •. m there i ans thai would 

ihreiiten this town» very racis- 

- n.-.,ii,* the lown's ehar 

111 kis'pein il 1 

j„„j,,.mjmjjjj n,3,j.,i,jjjji,j.ijj>jjjj,jww,jjj^/^^'MA'^^^^^^^^^^ 

' i' 
cure- . .. 

to the I 

■■,<'n»' ( 1 ) Uieli '•■'■■- ■">" i..»i' Diiic 

■n a hugv -'i 

nghehind hii- 

'ilMTe la a man iloppett over <ilniinhl.\ i.o. 

: Ki'd'^ 

^^^^^ ^^^~~~ PREVItl/V TUES I 




:: Leslie Uggams :: 

3 WEST ' 


ti'„l So, 

■' with 1 at 

3o» Ott.ce 



utEtOii EVE > «<T 



$9 00 














14 JO 


ftHFORMANCt UAnS EVES Oct 5 6.7 S H i; 1.1 U IS U, 
8 PM, MATS On t 9 Iti !PVi SundJvsOc 'M 17 'iPV 

Seats Notv dt Box Office & TICKETROM Outlets 

Includmg Sears & Ward Sloies 
FOR GROUPS 791 6130. Into. 791 BOUO 

ARIE CROWN THEA TRE l'^:::.:--- 

Cnat nf Arms 



62&Roselle Rds. 

Directly West of Horper 


Dining Room 
C>offiee Shop 

Luncheon and Dinner Specials Daily 
Salad Bar 

Fountain Creations 

All items available "TO GO" 

Need Art 

We got 'em! 


We carry a complete line ot name brand ' 
materials for the Artist, Designer, Arctiitect, 
Draftsman, Art Student and Art Teacher 



1293 Oakwood Ave. 

Des Plaines 


October 4. 1976 


Student denotes blood and gets the lost lough 

■y akaroa GHtnrr 

The other d<i 
that would hi< 
r«p«ninK Iwr 
proud of me . 
I doDnted a pi 

pc.i! blond b.i 

\>\ n.i' u fijyf r arm. lou ■ 

t>er puir.f' 

.ikuiK l;'>iii. 

'■',« to inrrin 
■.■..f.ahni k 

'A rnt into the 



Watch Monday 

Night Football 

with us. 

Rot«IU Rd. of Higgins. 

HoHman Estates 


$1.50 PITCHER 
v-'%X, MlfiHT 
^.<.<^'' TiMirs. 9 12 


Lrve Mutic Fri. & Sat, Nights iNo Cover) 

and Oct. 1S& 16 

SPECIAL- Oct. 8 & 9 
50c OFF Pitct »r al Beer W«TH THIS AD 

I1..-IU-.1 If rii> ..irii. I' 

Shi- rrowtu'il >liBhll', "Kiiv^' vai 

>■ - ill thf lu^t nil' 


1,,,I 1 ,» ,. I"... 







S«Cl»l. GUI*.' ST4« 



SUNDAY OCTOBER 10th 7 30pm 

Randhurst Arena 

Randhurst Shopping Center 

Rt 12 ft 83 Mt.Prospectlllinois 

Adv »6 00 AH Tickelro" Oulletl R»ndhu>^t Ar«r»» Boi 
Cm.c* Bo««loR»cord'»Chic»«j« Unci. Albt.H -n Arlinqton Heights 
Flip«id«R«coidsBuM«loGfOvBHo«m»n €»<•«•» Mot(»- T('»'> 
Moth*' tinM» Prospect Sound* Good R«cofd» m Schaombur^ 
BoW»loBob»mDe»Pt«in«» T.amEleclronici ,,i C»rp«nl»fiyi>le 
Apple Tree Sle.eo m tlam One Octewe «.9tier mi €lt« Grove 
Rembow Record! m Park Ridge 


'/^ price N LaiieS Nite Mondays e 12 PM 

'/2 price Willi O'Schwartz's TShirts luev s 1 2 pm 

College Nite Ihurj. e'12PM withcoHeqelO 

Route i2 - 100 feet west of 
Arlington Heights Rood - Arl. Hts. 

rk in 

:i,.l i.n my 
tirinht red 
. li ,ir tube 

t-i:. -- Ihal 

'■nii:>K'l'»tiin wrappi.'! up 

lllgh!'^ l.-ll,,Mr- i ^v.^^ 

ti'irnblv niltlc'i ; 

I"::- •!■;■ blip « 

ii!l U!i and III.' 

■ ■ haw 

f< n'.'V^ ,'■ I hearda 
(Turn to page ■ 


n^iii hIv iinit liM Mm aiiit Whduii 



S Tuesday Satuniay 9 8 

■ tA I MM. 

■ M'l'OIN I Ml \ 1^ 
2 AVMI Mil I 


■ Cotonnq Experts 

■ ipecialtzing in. 

B 6 (ending 

' Special Effech 

■ lominizing-Hig/i/ight/ng 

■ Super srreofts-Frosting 


In Willow 
Park Plaia 

Milwaukee Ave 
ot Polatine Rood 

Call:537 8877 

located be-hmd 


Tf ove 


l-IMl In i;K,\NII\ Ml I K 


I.I.,:' ■■ ■ . S 


Monicuring ■ 

Nail Wrapping ■ 

Permonenf Eye/ashes ■ 

Special ProducH for g 

Sensitive Heads • 

lit !i!i. .\l» Ic.i ^1 Oil v'Mir m-\l .i|l|Hiintllii 111 



\ou on \ 7 




Xd^^^ ^NOW OPEN ""^^^^^C 


T^/<» riose by... get into a refreshing sdventural^^ 

'■rouewioi If If ' 

¥.., for goodness sake* 

' ■■ ■ " nalurelTood eefitre 




-natural 1 

• 'Je Lai. F'lo'Pv Shopn-'-ui '." n-nie' 

!■ A(qoru):,in Hi* Si'H lu'TifiLrt ; 




October 4, 1976 



Qntaio^^ S^OWftWMi4 




Check These Low Prices Now at Service Merchandise! 

Mi. I. ■Kill.- 

hMnc sJuli- ruir (unci 
U-' i«iu«r»' ro«*i 1*1 rhanitii- 

prrit'jtl anrt Mjuannfi 

tf ■M-:.v\*-' ptTcrnt ln»y With 
■41. IJi.r.1*- r»n(ttn diMJtav 

,Brr<i«'ltfh' I'M* \ \ K 


MON lh<o«9*>"" 
10 AM to9 P M 
SAJUHOAY 10 A M lo*l>,M 
SUNDAY n A M 10 6 P M, 

• HKKWVA. 11 1 

Till .1111. ik I'l.i/.i 
( ( ill mr '»i Ct'tni.ik ltd 
,,Hii n..rl.-iii .\..,'. I 
!'ii..ii. 1 .11:; . Ji.! '.'."ill 

>ctober 4, 1976 


'tudents needed to serve on committees 

If you would like to Ret In 
Ivolved In what s tiappening at 
I Harper and participate In a 
I unique leartUng experience ap 
Iply In the Student Activities 0(- 
I rice A.136. to serve as a student 
■ member on one of the following 
IcoIIege committees 

Vice Prealdem oT Academic 
I Arfalrs Ad\l«ory Covncll (I stu- 

deat). The purpose of the 
Council Is to serve as the com 
munlcatlon network between thir 
Vice President of Academic A( 
fairs and constlluem groups in 
Academic Affairs 

Faculty Evaluation Re\1ew 
Committee (2 students) The 
purpose of this committee is to 
review and evaluate the Faculty 


innc •mm 



FlaWeHovrt .> • 

VKI» Will Trcn ■•.-■■■ ■■e ,i 



JH'l .'1.1" 

IK.IIr:i,.i> !. ' 

3«2 7I7II 








Harper College sfudenfs presenting acvrrent 
school ID. will drink at half price all night 








a- I 

O.J * 


0«* 1 


^ .,'>"' 

■.::i. t ■ 4» 

.".. .-■■ 

Evaluation S> stem 

Student Publications Com- 
mittee (3 students i This com 
mittee recommends policy 
guidelines (or all student pub 
llcations, appoints the editor - 
m chief of the Harbinger atKl 
serves as a hearing board for 
grievances ronct-rntng the pub 

Student Conduct Committee 
(3 sittdentsl. This committee 
hears serious cases of viola- 

help wanted 

IfiHfutllvitv i>|n;rii 

W.mi,-,1, \\„ 

for sale 

I ions of the student conduct code 
and recommends disciplinary 
action to the Vice President 
of Student Affairs 

Committee on Intercollegi- 
ate and Intramural Athletics 
(2 studentsl. This committee 
reviews and makes recom 
mendations concerning pro- 
posals for adoption and deletion 
of varsity sports and intramural 
programs and the support ser- 
vices necessary to maintain 

Copyright and Patent Com- 
mittee (I student). This com 


Woodfield celebrates its Fifth 
Anniversary with five days of 
free festivities, all designed 
for audience participation 
From Oct 13 through 17 shop- 
pers can learn to dance, sing 
act and play hall with experts 
in each field All the activities 
lake place in the Grand Court 
of the shopping center at the 
Intersection of Ctolf Rd. and 
Rte 53. Schaun^urg 

Woodfield visitors of all ages 
are invited to "gft Intotheact" 

Harlem Globetrotters Leon 
HlUard (the wizard of dribble), 
Arthur Hicks and Bob Milton. 
i " ,nd 7 30 p m Oct 13 

i :k rock and pop singer bus 
l.^uat«mttn and Q 7 .10 p m Oct 

The Playmakers Imagination 
Theater, creative dramatics for 
children, 11 am and 4 pm 
Ocl 13 14 and 15, 11 a m 1 
urn] 3 p m Oct 16 & 17 

Michael Preston, night club 
disco dance teacher. 6 30 p m 
Oct 13. 14 and 15, 4 p m Oct 
16 and 17 

Square dance callers Helen 
and Don Smith, » 30 p m Oct 
13. 14 and 15, 12 noon Oct 
16 and 1 7 


WiUow Paik Plaza • Wheeling 
Milwaukee Are & 
541-0760 Palatine Bd (WiUow Rd ) 

New from Levi's! 

A slimriipi Eufi>f""'3r 
cut Wlf' , ■v 

In lots I ' : 

colors Ti., ,„^ .. 

ton of em Fan m u-<' 


mittee handles the procedures 
which govern the ownership 
equity and use of materials ol 
equity and use of materials ai«d 
inventions originating with col- 
lege personnel 

GraduaUon Committee (2 atu- 
dents). The purpoho uf this com- 
mittee Iti io plan find t-xecute the 
graduation rercmony. 

LRC Advisory Committee (2 
students). This committee ad- 
vises the Dean of Learning 
Resources and the staff on LRC 
procedures and practices which 
affect the Instructional pro- 
gram, faculty, and students 

Environmental Health and 
Safety Committee (1 student). 
The purpose of this committee 
is to isolate, identify, and enum- 
erate safety, health, and en- 
vironmental hazards which af- 
fect the caitipus community 
Curriculum Committee (2 
students). This committee 
serves as an advisory body to 
the Vice President of Academic 
Affairs and reviews new pro- 
gram concepts, recommends 
approval of new courses, 
changes in existing programs. 
and suggested consolidation of 
course offerings 

Students Interested In serving 
on any of the above commit- 
tees should apply in the Stu- 
dt?nt Activities or Student Sen- 
ate Office, third floor, A 

Ski Club 
gets going 

Ski Club will be having its 
first meeting October Sat 12:15 

p m in D2.33 

For those interested in Join- 
ing the Harper Spread Eagle 
Ski Club, the dues are $5; they 
arc good for the whole year You 
will get u ski club patch and be- 
come a member of MCSA (Mid- 
west Collegiate Ski As- 
sociation) You are also eli- 
gible to go on any of the ski 
trips for the year 

ll makes no difference if you 
know your right ski from your 
left, or if you re ready to chal- 
lenge .lean Claude Killy' Mem- 
iiersliip IS open to any currently 
fnrnlled Harper student We 
usually arc the largest club on 

Lasi year wt- went to Schuss 
Mountain in Michigan and to 
Spirit Mountain in Minnesota 
We also had a few parties and 
sponsored concessions for 
some concerts 

This year Ihe big skitripwill 
tie to Aspen. There will also 
l:<e at least thrt>e other weekend 
trips which are a lot of fun 
They 11 only be open to Ski 
Club members 

Wv have ski movies at least 
cvi-rv other meeting At our 
first m.,-eiing we will be having 
elections for Secretary and 
Treasurer These offices are 
a lot of fun, but also a lot of 
work -all we ask is that you're 
willing to work at it Anyone 
who is a member is eligible to 

Come to the first meeting 
Hri"P "'iv ,.-ipas you might have 
:,i ii want to go this 

M ..i there' 

1 ur luriher information, con- 
tact Jeanne Pankanln in the 
Student .Activities Office, A336. 
iMension 242 



October 4. 197( 

Fieldhouse remains undefeated 

Th« cross counry [earn irs - 
veiled to Supr Grove to com 
pete In the Wtubonsee Invtts 
tlonal for the {Irsi time InHar 
per's history on Sat , S«pt 25 
The tram finished a solid sec- 

Sophomore standout Wll Field 
house lunwd In another strong 
performance, finishing first As 
a result, he Is undefeated, com- 
ing In first place In all the 
m w t s he has run 

Fieldhouse s tlm* for the five 
mile Waubonaee race was 2S 02 
The other Hawk runners and 
their times art 

25 43. M>. Blechl, 26 08, 17th. 
Slemon 27 02 28th Fischer. 
27 13. 30ih. Scholl. 27 16. 3lst. 
I.ind :•< 02, 40th, Ziccarelll. 
2N lu, 42nd. Fabbrlnl, 28 35 
4ath Ham. 2H *$. *mh. Mes 
•ii^r. 28 48, 52nd. and 

Squ<r«FB. 30 39 6Ist place 

The performance bytheHawk 
runners Rave Harper a total of 
84 points, compared to Dan- 
vine who came In first with 57 
points DuPage and Triton tol 
low«l Harper with a total of 91 
and 101 points respectively The 
hosting school. Waubonsee. 
finished last out of the 14 
I competing 

it was a good meet for us," 
said Han)er coach Bob Nolan 

We fell short of winning It 
but we are happy for second 
I feel we will run stronger at the 
Milwaukee Invitational " 

Nolan went on lo say that 

Danville ran very well in 
winning this invitational We 
could have been a little closer 
to them I don t think that they 
are much better than we are 
We may not see them again until 
the DuPage Invitational 

A few words of praise were 
directed to several runners bv 
Coach Nolan Win Fieldhouse) 
ran a strong race at this In 

Hawk offense lacking 

Altar two wins and their first 
kMM, the remainder of the sea 
son does not look very en- 
couraging for the Harper foot- 
ball team if the of f ense dors ncx 
improve quickly 

We stopped our offense our 
selves with penalties and turn 
overs, was the only way coach 
John Ellaslk could explain the 
Hawks 14 13 loss to Rock Val 
ley Saturday. Sept 25. at Har- 

The offensive units Impotence 
Is that defeat was not unique 
In the two opening victories 
by one point over Northwestern 
and by four over Illinois Val 
ley the offeraie put together 
only one productive drive, 4 
7»yarder for tlv winning points 
B»lnst SV F>racttcaily all 
other points scored In those 
three games were set up by the 
Hawk defense « head up play 
The offense had better stop 
relying on the defense (or field 
position, though because three 
of their five remaining op 
ponems are what Ellastk con- 
alders to be In the top four In 
the state Theseteams includ- 
ing DuPage. the defending 
champions who will cotne In 
to Harper Saturday Oct 9, are 
not likely to turn over the ball 
and set up Harper s offense tor 
easy scores like those first 
three oppottenta 

The Ruck \ alley defeat was a 
matter of the overworked de 
fense bending and finally break 
ing in the fourth quarter Tro 
jan running bark l.arry Woods 
scored on a two yard run and 
added the two polni conversion 
late In that period to provide 
RV s margin of victory 

The loss left Harper s owr 
all record at 2 1 and It In 
conference play 
Harper had held a 13 6 lead 


(Coal from page Si 

vokv *,(iv. "A* long (*,"* voo f*el 


I made a .mp<>rhumi>n eftort 
and manac i 
and ntdiid , 

Inl 111 01 ..» „i , .i„,i 

•ort ul wiKMv 

"Ther* j>r» rioughnuli and 
«ng«- |wK-c lor w.u I., havt' on 
V<iur w»»v < ■ rhf f)ur«'<' rhef ri)\' 

Ml m- 

1 (l)tii,,iK<u iw ri[K] iTiv w ;,i > *>Ul 

proudiv <h.>wing fhi hand aid o« 
my ban- .irm i.> the people wall- 
ing uuiHidr Nnm-olthemwtTBtmj 
ImprmM-d by it. hut I did Iwl .• 
lot better a« I picknl out the Idrit 
«M doughuul un the tray and left. 

for much of the game on the 
strength of a pair of touch- 
downs that didn t truly rv 
fleet their offensive incon 

Rich Hoevel's 10 yardrunfor 
» 7-0 first period lead was the 
result of » furahle r*'Ciiv>T\ at 
RfX'k Valle.v s 1,^'Vard Ur.p 
Later, after Reggie .)-■!■:,■ •- 

edto narrow the mart;: 

Harper got another fluke i.™.,ti 
down when Kevin Krlsiickmade 
a spectacular 74 yard catch and 
run with a Jim Atkinson pass 

However the two plays only 
postptned Harper s fate The 
attmm never seriously threat - 
ened the Trojan s end^one for 
the remainder of the gaim 
though they piled up 249 Vo: 

In the meantime, the Tro 
Jans were running well, gain 
ing 230 yards on the ground 
They eontlnuaUy got good yard- 
age off -tackle from Woods and 
fullback Mark Asprooth lo move 
into scoring position How- 
wer, three missed field goals 
attempts and a lost fumble at 
Harpers ten- yard line kept 
them from pushing across a 
score In the last three quar- 
ters until Wood s run 

Defensing the off tackle play 
was also a problem for Har 
per against Illinois Valley the 
previous Saturday it smost 
ly our llmsbacker and end 
play Ellaslk explained "They 
ju,st haven't been doing the job 
all year 

Ellaslk illustrated the Hawk 
offense's problem when he said. 
One penally came when we had 
21 yard gain and we were 
penalized 15 jards, so It cost 
us .;»6 yards ' ' 

For the game. Harper was 
penalized U times for 63 yards 
Ellaslk also tnentioned that 
m,(nor changes would be made 
in the offensive line for future 

Harper I'jsi the services of 
four starters at one time or 
aimtlier during the ,atterni»r5 
The injured list included line 
twcler Ted Tyk (leg), offen- 
sive tackle Terry Freenuin 
ishoutder), quanerhack Jim 
\tkInA€m i^tioutderi. and tie- 
- Steve l-oim 

• -' ;-\f running back 
n WHS even knocked 
pening kickott 
-.■i!(i .-(H ''«f rh*^'«e p}ft\- 

Of the 'lefend; . 
plons, Ellaslk s;. 

'They look lu.- ,:■ < 
ball learn They had : 
fortLini' :;'if p:av!ru; rh^,' ' V* 


Is mislead 

ing •■ 

to Wri(!h; ,!kl .Ij.1h-i 

20 "ITieir sule win was 
over non- conference foe Con- 
cordia, 23-12 

Last year, tragedy struck 
•.he PiiPage stiuad shortly after 
'ini.shed their season 
, to a Minesota junior 
. nm-K*- rn the Midwest Bowl 
Their head coach, Fred Demp- 
sey suffered a fatal heart at- 
tack three weeks after the game. 
Replacing him as head coach 
this season is Hob Mcltougal, 
formerly an assistant coach 
,-t Michigan Tech Unlike Eli 
'. McDougal feels his team 
.ar from being a contender 
We haven't t>emi able to pro- 
duce at all It's an overall 
thing The offense hasn t done 
well and the defense hasn't 
stopped anybody 

McDougal explained that only 
four offensive and four defen 
stve players have returtied from 
last year's team 
Two ,if the returnees • are 
■can linebacker fV)b 
ind quarterback Kevin 
Steger Steger is the vounger 
brother of I'niwrsliy nt II 
llnols quarterback Kurt Sieger 
»nd McDougal feels Kevin is 
irr.prrAine *it(; .-afh ««me 

■ told that 
me is one 
I", im- lop -our leams in the 
conference he quickly respond 
ed that he felt the Hawk,s are 
one of the top three 

Technique *ise eottch Eli - 
asik has ilone a great job with 
his tioys,' he said 

foa-f«a |irb r«i4f 

Harr-cr - P-^rr: Con squad 
■ • ■ "me 

-: ick 
'*,joev Nome hMiioaii Kame 
T"hev will he performing be - 
iween halves at all football and 
baskelhal! home jtamt s ihis 
schrwl ve«r 

n. •-• -- - Ron 




•ary Julie Mruwing 
idns P<>BU\- Callahan 

and Da*ii Gurd 
The other Pon: 

-■•■■■ '""' ra Oi.Hrio»j. ^...iron 

• ila Hamilton, Shar n K.ihier. Julie 

■k,. Karen 
■ir>! r.:itny -Sohn 

.^ , 

■ k .n the wings are 


I'.t '- .leri Ramev Carer 
■\n«ie Simopoulous and 

viiatlonal In three meets, he 
has three firsts I think he s 
one of the top junior college 
runners In the state " Nolan 
also commended Kaufman for 

running a strong race, and 
Blechl for his Improvement, 
while he felt that Llnd ran 
well for his first collegiate 
5 mile 

ZiccarelU had a cold all 
week and because of that, it 
might have effected our team 
score anywhere from 15 to 20 
points. ' Nolan concluded 

Saturday. Oct 9 the team 
travels to Milwaukee. Wlscon 
sin for the Milwaukee Invita- 
tional and Harper figures to 
have a good chance to come in 
first according 10 Nolan 

Last year the Hawks finlshi 
ed second In this meet "Trll 
ton, DuPage and Lake CountI 
(who won It last year) are th| 
tough teams from our area.' 
he said And I don't kno^ 
how tough the MUwauke 
schools are ' 

In the past the MUwauke 
Invitational has been domlnatel 
oy Chicago area schools. whJ 
usually capture the first, sec| 
ond, and third place honors 
There will be 19 schools comi 
peting inthlsmeet TwoschoolJ 
are from the Milwaukee area| 
The Milwaukee Area Technlca 
College is the host ofthtsmeetl 
This is the seventh annual runf 
ning of the meet which starte 
in iri69 


/ •- : 

Hawk qiiurlerhiirk Jim Atkinson rek-a•«<^!i pass as George 
Kramp (.50) uikI GforKc Russell (♦).">) of Rmk Vnllcy 
close ill. 

Spielman leads unbeaten golf team 

The Harper golfers continued 
their coasistent playas they de- 
feated Triton 2H5 .'109 at the 
Wl Ite Pines Golf Course Sept 
2,:i Freshman Steve Spielman 
firiHl a lis to lead the Hawks to 
vie ory Also turning In fine 
performances were Mike Ftt- 
lon l~' n.... Vi-i^..^ (7[| and 
Jim ''■ 

«!' , I'Kcellent 

teair. . h, Koger Bech ■ 

told 'We felt we 

rould i;ii-.e .loiie better than 
2S5 total on that particular 
day and on that particular 

The linksmen travel to Il- 
linois Valley tomorrow, Oct 
5 with the match beginning at 
1 30 p m Coach Bi.'Chtald is 
concerntil almut the Illinois 
Vallev learn, saying They're 

a good team and they've been| 
shooting extremely well "How 
ever he was also quick topolntl 
out that Illinois Valley's home! 
course Is a short nine- hole I 
layout and he expects his team| 
to shoot a 285 

This weekend. Oct 8 9. the| 
Hawks are entered In the two- 
clay Joliel Invitational Thls| 
match could be a sneak pre- 
view of the state play-offs. 
in .spite of the fact that some I 
of the golf teams further south I 
aren't entered Perennial state I 
contenders such as Lake County [ 
and Danville are entered though 
Bechtold stated. "This will tell 
us how good a team we really 
are He concluded that these 
two teams and Harper '"will 
be the best three teams In the 

Tennis team seeks revenge 

The women s tennis team will 
he striving 10 get revenge to- 
morii , '.', • Inesday, Oct 5 

and ( lake on DuPage 

and J.,..,. . , .,x i-tlvely. in two 
away matches 

Earlier this season the Har 
per women fell to DuPage 8- 1 
and just last Monday, Sept 27, 
Ihry lost 10 Joliet 7-2 

Coach Martha Bolt explained 
that Inexperience is the only 
thing hunlng the tennis team 
right now 

They re still making funda 
mental errors, still over- ami 
cipating the shot That s just 
part of being young But they 
play hard, they re not giving 

up " she said 

Previous to the Joliet mat, ;, 
the women had done well in the 
Cleo Tanner Invitational Only 
three junior colleges entered 
atid Harper placed sixth out of 
eleven teams Bolt pointed out 
that all her players got through 
the first round which is an 
accomplishment in itself 

In the Joliet match. Bolt was 
impressed with their superior 
depth and the number of play- 
ers back from last year s Jo- 
liet squad 

They had better depth than 
us but we had some very close 
scores 1 was pleased with 
our improvement she said 



William Rainey Harper College, Algonquin and Roseile Roads. Palatine. Illinois 60067. 312-397-3000 

Vo<. 11. No. 7 

October 12, 1976 

States attorney clears Harper 

Marpt-r i - >,i^ i;o Attorney Frank 

al^*,•]^i\jtIon^ iiridth ■. -^x-i-n 

u,i> r-ri-S'.t !'.\ ..- i.iiHi.i: .-! 

Hincs ha> rtti i 

. jU iivatlaliK'w iii 

■ tM.ii]( .A--.M 

that the Stiik'^ 

■'.'Vf\ jnli.T'. ii I..'. '■([ 

. "II .1 t>'trrnf^'< ol j.. 

has complet«fd ii* nui.'siiKutiuii m 


rtp^jrti- lir^t puljli^furi in lunt- In 

to Allpfir^i impfoprit'dft'!* at U.irf»ef 

■ • Ayt 

f"add<Mk I'vihlu dIM*n^ Jiui nu 

rank lie Honl. UK h a Tjifr 

l,'illi*t C 

Suburban Irib airrut , 

T.tigtttion for rht- Malt- * 

1 >:^ .'-n bv (krrruird 

tion» tA wrooKilojnK pm 

ciffkp, •tatcd that all 

1 tr- % ~ ^E,.ir - \Tr,.rTu-., '- * Hfm 

tulk'Kt l're>Hitnt KiihtTi L.tniianu 

Colby lectures on CIA activities 

By Jaag J. Kin 

Thanks to Om genius of 
Amerlcsn technology, the CIA 
has ttie best Intelligence In the 
world.' said William Colby, 
former director of the CIA Col- 
by waa speaking to a very at- 
tentive audience In the Harper 
Collec* Lounge on September 

Americana are changing the 
public Image of Intelligence as 
being aU spying Spying Is one 
of the features of Intelligence 
but It Is not represencalive, 
Colby explained, and he com- 
pared the former CIA to the 
slory of the elephant and the 
tdlndmen Thirty years ago. 
we took one area of ImelUgancc 
and projected It onto the rest 
of Intelligence . making one 

\ Scholar sh ip Jo r 
health fields 


:iJl bf 

I'hr »,.ii.j,i ,,s;y. 
Itn be Uf»i'4j (i»r (uitutii 
lor for purtham of book > - 

Il.-.4,llir„. l..r jir>pll.-.ili„n. 

■mall pan repreacMstlveofthe 

The chai^ and the modernl - 
ration of the CIA began after 
Pearl Harbor We realized that 
each government department 
the State depanmem the navy 
and the army knew something . 
but there was no centralized 
thought and power to gather all 
the Information The CIA had 
been called a sleeping giant' 
and it was true at that time 
Colby stated that the CIA had 
been more or less Ignored by 
Congress and others at that 

But something happened In 
America VIemam and Water 
gate The former director of 
CIA noted that those In Intel 
Itgence are trained to be sen- 
sitive about political changes 
and other encounters They 
could see the fundamental po- 
litical change coming In this 
country The old Idea of don t 
tell me about It was replaced 
by the Insistence that our gov- 
ernment operate under the laws 
and the control of our people 

So the CIA gathered together 
all the Information of the events 
of the past 25 years which might 
have beenwrong. criticized and 
mistaken They confessed In 
1973 that those things that were 
wrong were not to be done any 
more and certain things were to 
be done In certain ways which 
*ere right And they accom- 
plished these changes to the 
best of their ability 

But they forgot about one 
thing It Is Important that gov- 
ernment clo the right things and 
not do the wrong things But 
It Is equally Important that the 
Americans perceive that what 
the government Is doing is right ,' 
Colby stressed 

The public -directed guide - 
llnra set the limits for proper 


Intelligence aalvUles. and de- 
scribed the Improper Intelli- 
gence activities. Colby em 
phaslzed. as he outlined the 
recent changes In the CIA But 
In order to make sure that In- 
telligence not only has the 
guidelines but also follows 
them, they had to go one step 
further The Senate has set up 
a permanent committee on In- 
telligence to supervise the CIA 
and make sure that It does stick 
to those guidelines 

However the Senate Is not 
enou^i Hopefully, the former 
director of the CIA expressed. 
the House of Representatives 
would set up a similar com- 
mittee In the near future 

Turning the subject to the 
world view. Colby questioned 
whether the world Is safe for 
democracy Twenty five out of 
one hundred founy five nations 
In the United Nations can be 
called democratic It Is Im- 
possible now to be a big world 
power " said Colby He be- 
lieves that there is an ever 
mounting danger from nuclear 
proliferation, especially among 
small countries who are rest- 
less and desperate 

It Is the job of the CIA to 
give Information In advance to 
defend against new weapons of 
other countries Through In- 
telligence, we get Information 
In detail and find out the real 
nature of problems of the world 

Then we can work toward so- 
lutions for the underlying pro 
blems rather than repressing 
them uitll It Is convened to 
violence In this sense, the CIA 
is a positive and a necessary 

The CIA Is an Important 
tool In foreign policy The CIA 
Is a big institution and can serve 
our coumry In Important ways ' 
Colby explained Colby left the 
audience with the final thought 
thai the CIA needs public under- 
standing and needs to be 
brought out from the shadow 
of total secrecy, however. Am- 
ericans will have to understand 
thai the certain amount of 
secrecy will be necessary in 
order to protect democracy In 
the future 

thv hM.ifil ol irtj.^tws uf ilif oil- rffjiirl, liausch niilfdlhiif'linpiu- 

(,i( lh<r uiten.-e publicity Ui^eri tu 

,',rL'r l;o,ir(i of 'I'nrsl'^t's ! K.- .,i;..._. ,hiipv , ,.,(» i ' [■■■I I't '!us rt-- 

I h..:i , Murisun c , , ■ ^ub- 

'"--- ' rimilt*-rs T- .-■ ,.,.., i.;i,u;-;ind 
.[.- ,11.(1 ii:,,, 

■!<l "I iln'r '- .,- . ;■■ J. sliiliiij; that 

Ihi ..■..iiiriiiiii-i 1 ii.irf^rd with IT- .1 5i-..rihmn (if the 

', n-v\irui tt[«' (*>lk^'i - ln\-i-slrm-rit f,tftr h.i-- . .ii^M r r.,. , ' •...,■ 11. ,r,-....- 

;; T' ►iji '. i^ ,1,^ tti.iin-iJ ( ollt'^' 

t' (■■s^aivll \jrk[.l> .umI instltl/. :. - 

lht> i.rmiTiitlw imt'-tiK.iiinj; .illi- rinTii i.> ,irmK>'ni .mil who.-.fpi,>lic- 

^,lli.»[l> .4 .ihu.^i' uf frtilcj.',..- lilt ill lt'^ .irc iujU! iiM. ;,Li] ..nd s-.iinri ' 

111: I l()i.'n Mfiliiij; \.\\K i!i .idditHii 

' ,' !■> 1 -i,vi,,. IJobrri till' CI.;! _ ._,,„:... 

'■'''-''• Ix-injL! .1 i.iiiipli'U'ly uprn and ;ii 

■■"I ^■lui,-lL-<i • \ ,..„,tpl, i.iitili, in.^tiuiljoii u'hii'h 

'.■ins \ihitli ■ ..-jut 

• ■,.-!|,i.', .,■ ,,.,, :>:;,.|ital 


f'rilininy, pi'u.sct'ulioii .iiid rl.i-- 

"I ll'usli-.'* iti,.; Ill, i.i.^t 1>\ Ihf M,.tr-, 'Uli.r 

!:.'-u::- '■' ih, ;li'.v-li«,,|i,,i, l.\ 11. ■,'■■ nni.v ..=,,! li,.' ,i,-i ,■;.;, 1 i.i'.' ■ .1 

.■'."- iillio- ,.r. ■ ii,.t. 

-■fill uilii 111. ..I- - , ■ .. ,, , r,i| 

iiiBli.- l)..rpi.-r Colli-ui.- MiHiill,- ; idicf;auiimh\ 

I'liiii; tl\j.> pr. - - thf i-.iili-go. j|.« 

ill ; :.!> roiiiiTiitlft"'- tin.iril .mil iis pri'siiti' iil. 

"The CIA i- an imporliint tiiol in fiircinn poliiv. 
Williiitii Colby, former dirwloi of the CIA. 



October 12. 197< 

Latters to llie Editor 

' Big brother is watching you . 

., prim.- 
Then' wfM n ^'mk wrttttm mil .i(. -tiui 

flien' wfM 1 h"M>>« wrttttm rml 

• Mhr. ■!»• 

vUion monc. »n>i ii"- v ■■■■■■ »'" 

up to b»ti» !•«•'«'•»'• <»*'*"^' " 

AlttKiuKh (he »bav« vi' 
lion, prrhiipii tl doc* wtti: 
much iruih Ki>r itlrvtakm Mtln) 
indeed d<w» ■••fm l« nilleel iwr 
•orM. tw don ii ? 

r«rb«|w ttw •bovi- »u>ry tlimild 



up lo b<f )u.'«l wiiM :: ■ .k.iiU-il 
him to b« 
Th»fT are ......j «-■■ ■■!- 

vallam ol courw, but Irom u p<>mi 
oC view. Uw «bt>vi- slalttrwril ran 
not b« ruled out 

!• tb<! letevlwuii wutW'' A 

Parking plea 

t tcsM d» no) park in ttwhlliKii^ 
cap parkin* tpium mOtm yon 
hnvt- .4 mniitj,! i.4irkln« f»Ti»Ht. 

A HMKliriippMl ttit*m<ll 

group o( individual* whHCb.- 

■yt'tljt »>- *;ill'!l .mil » *'■ ''■' 

««■' I' 

tM nrtjin tiiat ( >irrup- 
i^t behind Ih--' 

,it. wh.ii l(-n- rietvmrk 

,1 l..i'k 
i'riint t .>■ ■ 

■M'nk ): 

ly t'lp^ ;tnd r<)bbrr> 

2« (-oniiMh.' 

N dr. 

1 liciiimu'nlarv/i-dtnmi nl.i' 
St> whiil did hn|)r».-n-diil Ih. r 
puhlit. who su|)port> th'" 
:.;,>lly Rft whal they h.i- 
iMF—wht-n \ iolvnfc contii' 

S.. our \»or!d to vtfw is c<>m<T 
in Ihf iriidsl of pro^)l^■m^, i" i: 
midst ol \ loli'ncf and I'urrupii- 
So l„iu(jh .uid riniH-mbt-r, imIou 
A, .rid to vifw ' 

I.lna Tdthertl 

Food monogement students 
receive scholarships 

Krini Mici-ili. Har 
.lov*'!,' l.aSiilvia. I't> 

l>tMir »ludciu» ni ■ '■' ■■ '• '■'■-■ 

<igc(mnl ptcigroiii 

legV h.'ive nT**l^t! 

iir»hi' ■'"■" 

vew . ■""" •■■'""' ^' 

njU.onji i..iiif/v!:l.":- ol siudrnlii ■■ ■' =•"■ 

from *imtKir food nuin«((tinet>t , ,"' iT!''".' 

proUMmi. from two , Old four yrar ... r,. ^ -.. ::,' il.'.;;' 

U»UluM«w. 1""«^-"" •'"' '■"■""'■■■•■ 

T>.- Ini. rrijtional 1" .vr\ «■(,' |."-it.'.>t .- -i- ,'''■"'' 

. :..ll.m a:id tdv 

., ..• .ii aw.ird.d 

«l><>tef*htp* to Stw« Sh««.n. , .t.iI.. ..t. pm^rMrioar. .0.0.,,,. 

fullttw; (inrtarii Robinson. I'-ir "i i" * "okinu ami i-taKing 



Editor l.Ckltl •'o<>5' Saunder. 

Sport* Editor Nick D«nii« 
Photo Editor J«ni*« Blls» 

R«porI»r«. IVllkt Nejman Kilhy Mellner. Nick 
D«nn«. Birry Weltberg. Jung J Kim, BlllSureck. 
Jody S«under«. Ktthy Orr, Stan Ltl» 

Adv*ril«U| IM>B>f*r Sheila PIchan 

Ad Silei: Brian Fleck 
Advlaor Anne Rodgera 

IIM<HI\<.t K 

! the Hijrppr 

Coping with grief topic of seminar r> 

iilrr I and 1 1 ami 111. I'oun 

, ., ^(... I. . .,-rri,ll', i. ai'fiint 


• -iiiK 

.1 inipait- .a 111. 

I., all iiil<-rr>!«1 

.; l..rUirlhiT 

, IIIIMI. .» 

,,iu .T ,tud.-nl b..d^ 


'...,!■■ ..1 H.oi' 

.All .irlnlo -uhiiiittftl for publication mii>t be typed 
and doiiliU -.patrd. wilh .1 «ii-.ulUiu- of 3 p.m. Mon- 
> - -! are Miiijcii lo tiiilinn .\d\iTtisliiK (opy 

. .! p m. Wt'dm>d.iy ['nor l<i M«inday's 
,,„,„„.o,..ii. l-'or .idvi-rliMn^ ral.-. rail nr write 
Ii \KB1\i;KK. Wilbani K.iiiii-. ILirper ( '.illeKt. Al- 
^;„ll.,ul^ .ind l{.i>ellr Uoad-, I'al.ume. 111. tiO(l»i7. 
Phone :W7.«MK», KM. Ifil 


will hr 

...nut io«* 

■ ■miliar !•.■ 

..■•^■hiT toUT; 

d«'w«iO'pmt^ni ol tr: 

Political Science 
look* for new 

.•re«t«! in polilH-^ 
■ Ml ..r inlernati'.n 

y^rur m. niv.i „^.^.*«. .^..^^.i -■., 

promtnenl politic*! Spitl*. Miid 
ii« tt delegatiun to llw Unllwd 
Nation.* Conference in New Y 
lUid many ..ihereidtirn; -oid nil 
CaHnU es ' - n'i*.t'ti> 

Wolnod ■. f"-"" 

miv II }ou Mu.ti. . ,...i^»td by 
n..», we are the Political 'Stitnn 
Club (.'lane and JttlB u» *» yuuri; 
inleraled or even ]uil a bit 

M • .-. 

October 12. t976 


IBusing debate explores human condition 

I kjr BlU Sanck 

Tht topic ofbualng toachlcv* 
racial Mvagatlon has alvaya 
baan a controvarslal laaua of 
dlacuaakm In ihc media and at 
dctiataa TMa tlm« t debate on 
the laaua was held at Harper 
oo Octobar 9th 

tt (oeuMd on a primary city 
that haa had problema In Ihla 
•■>■•, Boflton The dabalera 
«w« both anorneya Mr Tom 
MUM. a black, lavored Inte- 
gmioo In BoatoD Sclaaola and 
waa pro'bualng Ms 
Htcka. a while, (avorad 
(atlon and waa arat buafalf 

Mr AtUns took the podloB 
first and began talklna of famouB 
iHiMl rights court can* bagto- 
ikkl Willi the moM fanoua 
Plaaay v* Ferguaoa waa t9- 
aolvwd by the Stgrama G>urt 
•twre the phraaa "aaparate 
bw equal' ' waa created to en- 
teroa iba Idaa that aafrafatloa 
«■■ airi^. aa loog a* aclioals 
In qMaUty In 
and black nalflbbor- 
Jlm Crow "laws'* were 
tiMM created to keep blacks In 
their place and achieve aa- 
gnguiov 10 prevent them troo 
latnlng apportunlUas In edu- 
cation and buslnaaa. 

Mr Atkins who waa elected 
secretary of the Boaton branch 
of the NAACP In 196.) spoke of 
his Umc service In the Inle- 
gratloa Rabi He stated that the 
forcMl bualiK order ot 1944 by 
Judge John Garraty of Boaton 
was beneflcialto blacks becauae 
It cauaad the hlrii« of black 
tcachera. and helped to reduce 
white dooinatad power on the 
aehool board 

L«Mr in his pr«aci«atlon. Mr 
Atklitaioldof aneniptsat Itic- 
gratlon that were Interfered In 
try the school board They re 
drew schocjl boundaries to avoid 
the inlcgraiion caused by the 
busing order They Hod about 
dropping attendance In the de 
■•Cra«atad adtoola caused by 
ittik^. Wton naw achools had 
to be built they were built nen 
10 black realdenlal com- 
munitlea and housing projects 
He said that school otftclals 
had great power to sway par- 
aiKs of whtte diUdren to be 
tldttag dial taMgraied schools 
•«f« located In Mgti crime 
areas Also, the school board 
contained no black members 
that could repreaam the black 

Mr AtkliiB told of Jurtea In 
black equal rights cases that 
were made up of nothing but 
white members. and were there 
fore balaed In their decisions 
Oeaplte Ibeae Interferences 
bladt studema were getting a 
better education in the former 
all - white schools that were not 
really equal to the black 
schools Their education was 
now being rounded out by the 
aenrlces tlie white schools had 
to offer Mr Atkins maintained 
that any strife caused by busing. 
waa the result of a short 
breaking In period and false 
fears generated In the children 
ijy the misinformed parents 

Ms Hicks then stood up to 
apeak She was elected to the 
Boston .School fommlttee in 
1961 She said that despite 
her stand agalnat segregation, 
she suppots civil rights She 
felt that busing and inte- 

gration would have a negative 
effect on the school system and 
Boston as a whole 

She said the school enroll 
mem In the Ekiston school sys- 
tems has decreased because 
middle class whites are moving 
out of the city because of the 
forced busing order This order 
caused an Infringement on the 
rights of parents to send their 
children to whatever school they 
choose They also feared the 
high crime rate of the black 
neighborhoods their children 
could be bused to She told of 
disciplinary problems in class 
rooms becauae of integration 
The racial hatred disrivted the 
learning process Ms Hicks 
said that before the forced bus- 
ing look place children of both 
races used to get along with each 
other because they lived to 
gether When children who had 
never experienced members of 
the opposite race were brought 
together the turmoil resulted 
This turmoil resulted despite 
ethnic textbooks or any other 
provlslona of adaptation to de- 

She fears a future school sys- 
tem dominated by minorities 
and poor whites She suggest- 
ed that the future of Boston Is 
portrayed In the Idea that the 
city's population will dwindle 
because of the middle and up- 
per classes moving to the 
suburbs and only the poor re- 
maining to populate them by 
t >en degraded schools 

Ms Hicks noted however, 
that a voluntary plan of Inte 
gration had been tried before 
the forced busing Issue without 
much success These "mag- 

net' schools would have token 
populations of students who 
could take ad\'antage of the 
better services other schools 
had to offer Apparently, blacks 
ti»k advantage of the program, 
but not too many whites cared 

to go to inner city schools 
This experiment (called' Met - 
CO ') was a failure, she said, 
because the neighborhoods were 
meam to stay together artd bond- 
ed In culture and lifestyle and 

(Tamtopage 6) 

Weekend college scheduled 

In resptmse.s to expressed 
ru-ert-s by me miiers ot the Har- 
ptT College district the Week- 
fnsi College has been imple- 
mvnte'! It is an accn?ditcd 
program o( Harper College 
under the direction of the Di 
■, :■ ■ - -'■ ':iccial Services 

so offer alternative 
1. Mgher education for 

the nun traditional students, the 
Weekend College will offer col- 
lege level courses on Friday 
nights. B 26 p m 9 05 p m 
ami on S«turdays. H 00 am ■ 
'i (K! p m 

I'he Weekend College pro- to make available, not 
mrrfl\ random course offer 
mgs, but a correlated schedule 
which will enable a student to 
complete degree requirements 
in a minimum ot lime Most 
persons will find it possible 
to complete some two year pro 
gram requirements in Weekend 


Business Administration 

Liberal Arts (except Natural 
Science curriculum) 

Industrial Security 

Air Conditioning and Re- 


Data Processing 

Food Service Management 

StKial Sciences 


Students will be able to take 
up to nine credit hours on the 
weekends Sunday classes will 
he available in the near future 

The office of the Weekend 
College will be located in build- 
ing ^, room F12S and its of- 
fice hours will be 6.00 - 9 00 
p m on Friday, and 8:00 a m - 
4 (M) p m on Saturday Ques- 
tions may be directed to this 
office or by telephone 397- 
.HKiO extension 451,1 

Bonfire^ dance head 
Homecoming week 




*<». ^a/>.°'>/. 




^♦.C^ 12 DAYS 'VKr 





$150.00 PER PERSON 













TH - 7:30AM 



Miss Sl^errti Srv^.tW 


Arlington HtsJL 60006 


P.O.BOX 1216 

What a terrific Homecoming 
It will be at Harper this year' 
There are plerjy ot activities. 
ranging from contests to con- 
certs, for all of you to enjoy' 

The first event of the week 
Is Monday, October 18 At 12 
noon, you may participate In the 
first amual TRICYCLE RACE 
It will be held In front of Build- 
ing A Prizes awarded will 
be $25 to the best decorated 
tricycle. $25 to the best dres- 
sed driver, and $50 goes to 
the winner of the race Driv- 
ers must provide their own tri- 
cycles and abide by the re- 
gulations Panicipams must 
sign up In advance In the Stu- 
dent Activities Office Clubs 
may also sponsor drivers, In 
which case the club could »1n 

OCT. 18-23 





S50 r mil 

PICK UP wrowimi 


I A aviUiwj 




the $50 prize 

Wednesday, October 20, will 
feature a STUFF- IT CONTEST, 
Involving a telephone booth and 
lots of participants Guess what 
the object of the contest is! 
Teams of Interested Harper 
students, comprised of club 
members of Just students -at - 
large, may sign up now in Stu- 
dent Activities This STUFF- 
IT CONTEST will be held In 
the Lounge at 12 noon $50 goes 
to the winning team. 

Harper will have its very 
first BONFIRE on Thursday 
evening, October 21, at 7 pm. 
Anyone may attend, so bring 
your family and friends The 
site Is the old Fteldhouse area. 
Just east of the Algonquin Road 

Friday night is the Homecom- 
ing concert, featuring STEVE 
GOODMAN The concert starts 
at 8 p m , doors open at 7 
p m . so please be reminded 
to buy your tickets in advance 
In the Student Activities Of- 
fice Ticket price in advance 
is $1 50 with Harper 1 D , $2,50 
public admission At the door 
cost $2 00 with a Harper ID.. 
$.3 00 public admission Each 
Harper student may purchase 
two tickets at the student price 

What Is Homecoming If you 
don t go to the football game? 
This year Harper plays Joliet 
here at 1 30 p m Free ad- 
mission with a Harper ID 

A culmination to the full week 
of activities is the Homecoming 
Dance on Saturday, October 23, 
at 8 p m In the ijsunge The 
dance will feature UTOPIA 
Ticket pricesareSI 50 person, 
or $2 75, couple No Jeans 

Its going to be the best Home- 
coming ever, and you're invited 
to share in the fun' For further 
information, please contact the 
Student Activities Office. 

Ives gives pleasing performance 

October 12, 197 

by Kmtky Mtttmn 

Well. aoMher coimn hat come 
and gom here ul Harper College 
at the leKendary Burl Ivei per- 
formed October I. 

Burl Ives, with hi« old folk 
longa and baiUdf. played, sanK. 
chatted and humored his way into 
the heartii of everyone jam-pack 
ed into the College Ctntir Lounge 

thai niKhl. 

The uudleiKX mm )u*l as varied 
w the range of wngi Ive* sang. 
WUie his >oRgs came from Ire 
land. Kngiand. and even giHxl 
old America, the Usteneni were 
aNnprtied of people ranging from 
babes in arms to grandpa rente— 
mil ot whom appeared to enjoy 
(he mulll-talented man's perfor 
mance immensely. 

Ives didindeedgivelheaudientr 

Burl Ui-> I>iiiuk))I 
jtoiiKii and bulladit. 

A, H ft J are bock in town 

By Mike Nejman 

After laklng ofTlhb «ummrt for 
•ome In I'. ■'■ -• - • ■ n 

New < T 

and Jeniiuan art- nn.ur'. r>at'K in 

With their arrival comeinewtof 
a new album to be rcieaacd on 
Halkmven. The album will con- 
lain a lot of rock 'n' roll ai well 
a* a variety al other styles of 
muaic. John.lereimiah particuliir 
ly like*. "I ama Robber "(IHico). 
"Ultlc Song" I Regae), "Wind ul 
Ihc W«»l" ( Country/ Hock ), and ■ 
fttnky verilon ri( the Healln' 
".\orwcglan Wood" "■Bulbhit 
Walk»."" « 7. f. pt.p Havoredtun*. 
b Skip I 

The I 

AlliOta ( O r: 

tar), and 

■ irile. 

">i«il of' Mtli-h 
r, .^iv.j.. Haynwtgui- 
uhn .lerlmiah (key 

boards I li.ivr ..liilrd the taknted 
Bob Par \rMl-;" Thun- 

dewr") " rite three uft- 

gliial mcm^bei* will be cttebraling 
IM( wvanlh year toKntlier Inian- 
uary. and the entire group plani 
to make an cxtrnaive tour of Chi- 

t)n .Sat .,! 

the plea- iiriK ihfir (h 

formani' , alioc- lUrt 

Nellle'i, wtiost' jImo»phere In ul 
ways very pleaaanl. wai tpoUed 

by the piicked "»(«nding-ro«m- 
only" crowd. 

.Skip had mentioned lo mt- prior 
to Ihc show ihat U would tiikt !hr 
Kroup up 111 so. monthe to arrive 
at a polished first »el. Ifthemnter- 
ial they perfornted thai night vm> 
not pollched. it <urr didn't ihuw. 
Excrpl tor I he droll humor 
between numbers, a lew "to*t 
loud" vocala andtiietong. "Oni- 
Nigiil Stand." their regulcnirm 
proved to be tight. They received 
great reaponnc from the audU^x-f 
(all two million of them I a» Ihfv 
tenderly played "Snow Ijufen" 
and "Lake Shore Drive" i rum 
plete with hiiarre introduiij'ai i 
Throughout the tH*rff>rni:iricr a 
change wai t". •■. 

which wa> ba^:. -t 

b*«eri heavily intiin'nft,4,i i>'. i., " k 
'ii' liotl. 

.-V good booglr-bla''« >■ - -ii 
of "HtHKhie KotM-ti' i 

lured the funky k. 
lug of .1 ' 

heavy b - 

Hayne*. H'4> fariMf. iru:; .m 
astct In need of recognition, gave 
a remarkable (k r 1 u r m a ri r e 
Uirougboul the night. 

.-■Vlnoti.. Havn.-,. l.t l.Tiniiali 

ih-iutHT i: 

and 'l\ 

a rare (real as he gave tht-m more 
than juitl a good concfrt. He also 
exhibited a niaryt-Iou- of 
humor and rt-lalt'd a little bit 
about his own life and carii-r, all 
of which was highly IrittTcsting 

He easily associated with the 
crowd, having them participalcby 
>inginK '^ »mo ofthesongs. Among 
lh.i,.f M>nK^ \MTi' rl.l->jr> ^uch as, 

I h'- t <>wh(t\ > 1, a iiieni.'" 
* l.avt'ndtT ( <>wl>tiy." " l-idwurd," 
"1 Kn..« Ar, Old l.adyVVhoSwui 

:•■■•■'■. • : I , iiisl <nnl fmil 

more) and he 

\i.i> f^ril i>..l MiaU, ,J lo SlRK "The 

lilue Tail i''K" ithat being a joke 

Iteiwet-n him and the ccim-erl 

r<» the tune t»f "Knctire!" 

.t^ingly did about five fit 

Kave a fine performance 

ijHif: a touch of the tradition 
ilk^ong* hi Harper 

Coat of Arms 



Directly West of Horper 


Dining Room 
G>ffee Shop 

Luncheon and Dinner Specials Daily 
Salod Bar 

Fountain Creations 

All items available "TO GO" 


For over 50 years S A. Peck has been saving 
students up to 50% on the purchase of diamonds. 

How? By importing our own rough diamonds, cutting 
and polishing them and designing our own settings. 

We eliminate the middle man mark-up and pass the 
savings on to you. 

Send for our beautiful 52 page catalog and see for 

\ imUyPnrl^ianHmibi 

55 E Washington St. 
Chicago, illino's 60602 



tobcr 12. 1976 


Godspeir opening offers dinner package 

J ■•Godspell. th« rock muj»U-al 

l>MCl upon thv gtmpcl iiccurdinK 

Malthrw. will o(wn <>n Satur 

[ay. November 13. at»;il<lPM. 

1 the T^^^v^»ion Snidio. V Build 


On opening ninhl only, an 
Iptionai dinner Ihealrc package 


anywfif •• 
colors ar 

Qot ,! A 



will h*' u" ■ rperstudenb 

fat-ultv, .; *rlla»mcm 

ber» 111 thr i..iiirv,ir ■ "• ' "■ 
dinner fcmunnn car-. 
beef will be *it' — ' 
Cenler Dlnim 

floor. A BuLlM., : ... •.; 

The pertormance ol '(njd»pell' 

M:(M) F'.M. 


will toll. 

l tw.! Ii.r the dinner and the 
*how is $4.9.S ((.If Harper »tu 
ilenls. "-Inf?. .itid faculty, ar.d iC^Mh 
li.r Ihi- puhlu ninnei tlii.ilr..' i- 
t»eing iiffert-d ). 
campus and f 


lir~t timi' 
. tMli hr 

■ tuUUiw 
ol Book! 






Alaa Faanrlat' 

■Hard Covera 


•Cltff Noiea 

an booka 


e guest 
at LS,V. 

Southern tlUnols University. 
Home Economics Education fa- 
culty cordially Invite Interest- 
ed students to attend their Jun- 
ior College Guest Day Novem- 
ber 6. 1976 

During the day you irill have 
the opportunity to tour the cam- 
pus, meet the faculty, hear 
graduates discuss the program 
■nd ask questions The events 
begin at 9 a m In the Family 
Living Laboratory of the Home 
Economics Building on the SIU 
Carbondale Campus 

For further Information con- 
tact your home economics fa- 
culty or write to Dr Anna 
Carol Fults Home Economics 
Education, southern Illinois 
University. Cartxindale. Illinois 
62901 or call (6181 453-2534 

cummodated on a firsl come, first 
servt-d basiis Tickets will H'< ..n 
»iilt in the Student Aclivitie? (M 
fllT beginning Tuesday. Oi-t..biT 

|[i .iddillim t(. Ihi- >.iliirit,,\ 
\i...'i-mhi'r l.t jii-rliin'i..;iii . 
"iliKlsix'll ' Will al>.. hi' i.ri-M'iilMl 
on Mmday. NuMnitit-r 14 .it 
2 -III I'M iiiKi .iKam i.ii l-ri(1u\ 
.int) S.ituri1.i\. Nuvi-mber IH and 
ill .it .1(111 I'M- and Sunda\. 
N.nemlH-r 21 ..1 2 :lll I'.M .\(l 
mi,<Moi. 1^ »l H.irpi-r pi-ii- 
|ile and $2.11(1 tor the public 

"Codspell" i!4 under the riirer- (i[ Harper speech and theatre 
in-siriictiir, Mary .loWiUis. Several 
niembi'r.> ol surmunding rum 

munilie.s are also involved. Betty 

M\frs, voice inslrucliir frL>ni Mt. 
I'r.ispeit. is serving as .Musical 
llirertiir: Al Mueller, lu-s I'laines, .it thclune Kolci Schnol 
..1 liaiiiv IS choreiiuraphuig the 
.lnn\; --t (Irsinncr |..r the produe- 
luin IS Wayne Mikos, insiruc'tiir 
and lechiueat director ol theatre 
al Elk lircive Hif;h School. The 
band Ls under the direction ol 
Mark Szerzinski. guitar instruc- 
li.r at Lewis rni\ersily. 1-uckport. 
Members ..f th.- band include 
Jeanne StiUman. piaim; \"w 
Frank, bass guitar: I'aul Smith, 
acaiistic guilar and banjo; Brad 
.Schlueter. drums; and Szerzinski, 
lead guitar. 


October 12: 

Women's Teanls. Wtaeaton. Home. 3 p.m. 

October 14: 

Student Senate Meeting. 12:30 p.m.. A242-A 

Women's Volleyball. Morton. Home, 7:45 p.m. 

October 15: 

Film. Monty Python and tlie Holy Grail, 8 p.m. 


October 16: 

FootbaU. Triton. Away. 1:00 p.m. 

October 17: 

Harper Community Orchestra Concert, 3:30 

p.m.. Lounge 

ClAD membership open 

Collegiate Junior Illinois As- 
sociation of the Deaf Is a re 

now that you've said yes . . 

Send for your 

WEddiNq BeUs 
PlANNiNq GuidE 


Wedding Bells" . . . o complete 

full color plonning guide for the 

bride-to-be. It includes complete 

and ijuthorilative information 

to guM^ali your wedding plans 

iMkrf i^epovalions plus a valuable 

giit s«vingi|>rogram designed 

tottelp y«u and your groom 

.get iJK>re from the many 

dmlvfs you'll be spending 

_^-'^ in the months ahead. 

(■U t»«v o4 «h« 

.11 I U»-.«'l.', O-.a Arlmf 



. If** Aadtf.r.^ ft«.li 





cognized and open student or- 
ganization It accepts any 
hearing person to membership. 
For detailed Information, con- 
tact the President of the ClAD. 
David Ong and advisors Char- 
lene Dwyer and Jolm Tubergen 
via the Hearing Impaired Of- 
fice, Ext 267 

for sale 

■7:i I'l 
«! 'ill. 

,1.. w .,t:..n, :iH.<")(i 

7;.: 1 >r.-m[iH, ^« 
s ! Jill. I ,.i 





I. Ills lll'.r.-^- 

1 (i.unlr; .-i 

( II. .\. 


!..- (nu-rcst.'.i 

1... (li.i) (.11 c . 

i Null.-, ..n ,11 il.'.h 


help wanted 

2,M. T.s.s.s i:, i- 

.. ,i.. 


ILK Stuiti-nls ' 


1 . . ; - .-. .s . ' : 


- - 1 



VII \! «()\ILN! 

s 1 .-■. sSMI's.' \!-ii 


Oon'f hide THINGS . 
sell 'em 



October 12, 191 

Harper passing burns Thornton 

by Nkh Duna 

Head niacli .lohii Uiaitk h»d 

h*^n *ji\hnc -nut th* Afu^un bf' 

Saturday. Ilci 2, at Thi/rrii<M.lh,ii 
the off«n»e tould b« cim»t<l«Tfil 
totally balaMcd. t>ul thi-n MKam. 
Ibcy didn't havr lu 

or tlw M play» run by Hlc 
Hawk*, only 17 wrn- [>a«»«». 
However, tour ol thtir cnrnpU- 
lion* went l<»r first hjlf loutfi 
downs a* IUrp«r bombi-d the 
Bulldog* .M« Thl» Saturday, 
Ort 9. the Hawks will iw if Iti* 
aerial cirfU!« will continue when 
they travel t.i Trtlon t'olleffe in 
KiNir (;ro\e. 

(^ufirterhark Jim Atkinson, who 

threw nr»l id ivrvin rvnstuR it»r 
2 1 yard* and one score and then 
rwi.-i. I.. lliiVl;ivni' Villi for ft und 

'111 Krisiick ana'tn and 
r.iii ,1 third period touchdown 
lo 1 1»«« out the Murinit. 

The impressive i>tterwi':-i- "h. .-» 
InK. which netted iltili I''M 
had been long awailiil K 
through thi- nr^l three gam* 
the season In thi}«# two .' 

Duffers battle DuPage for first 

rtnd their unrpolnt U»s». th« 



Sti,\t k.- 

., . ,,> 


noM' man 

i»pot*j !■ 

■A as 

b\ tht' (left'n***. 


■ Hi Ulij 

howf'vtT. th* trtSeiiit" 


1 Ki'tlinn 

iT hMU h<l*>wr> priKltK"" 

:it ,ii Li^l^.> 

iM riKllt 

;,iiii, .iiiiii 'Milv ciu' '^iorv wjt* the 

■:k } h f Hawk dt-ien-* 

rv'Milr of .ii ili<>riit*in luriTU'tT. 

' •! nluii to 11 

it \an1^ 

Klirtsik cJtrd Atkinswn ^ hrwlth,, 


till 2-'1l 

>>omi° chmiii^ea in t'he ul'trnsiivtr 

yard"* th» 

..n th. 

line., *ui«I an added emph«*«is on 

KTound (>> 

u..... .,. ^ . 

pwnflbiff Ln prttcttcw during tht- 


the fine plu\ 

i>l Ihfir 

irffdk &.B tht main rt^u.<M:)n» for Ihe 


Its, howrviT. 

"-foririK e\pttn*i<>n 



to inL<v 

AiktnM'i: A.i- hurting: from a. 


.ti. Moth .irt' -Mif 

kiwt r injury in those 

first V' 



MilJ -iuU KfisJiik. .in all i;on 


Ifirncf liufhti-nd iii>-l MasoK. lAfrt' 




abwt . ! ■ ' f'ir.i-.ik t..r 
(ipt'ii,; ".^ 1th ihfir 




irter. after Ihcir only 

k Valk->. KJia»ik had 





■ ■ 'fi nr 1. '. m 



1" , 

' t *. [ij k .~ 


WSlT ^ 

nr.:ii-T ri^.n^v^ j 

i«y J 


Ihiit prfjvHl 


V ^ 


.jiK..iiii>t Thornton 



The chanj;e> *e«-me(J lo ght 

Atkinstm tinif to HtvA Mill. Kris 

* • 1 ' 1 

^k \^ 

lick, imnlfrf-nhniJintiiihtend Hurr\ 

^ < 


^ "Htt'hnder for Hcompltlions in 

^ 1 


ThjTipls and 23W yard* wtlh- 

' tuiii 



. n intrri'eplioti 

UKJ^ •>! 

. _ 

■ Itos- 
■.t in- 



t ^^ 

inderiniti'ly. the fi loot 6. i!45 
pound Loni' - ■>*> - '••'" *hi..h 
muswlf, .11, 
jurt-d krm 

worrifd that he mif;hl have ii,» 
pliiv stnnr jn'opU- both wiiys, 
•^omvthin^ h*' iloe-^ not like to do 
bti-'auM' ol thf endurance tactor 
rrjt4>n wa-- *;nlr-> <\Uvr !ho>i 
tir*Ht four tt^ames ^iiii[M\ iH< ,ium' 
lht\ ft'll apart in Itii t:ii,il period 
oj fvfry fonli^t. 

"VVf'vi" plavt'i- wfll for three 
([uarters. \ni\ Ihr fourth was a 
ih,- a -■to r . ' l>t ) j a n head t < )aih 

Tom Crum said bhjntly "If ■ 

pi.^ij "..r f.,.(r (juart».T«. the wtj 

It.r ihric. we'd be| 

ni ol O and l- 

"iwi> o! thoise four lo^a**! wd 

to the two loams that Khasik; cal 

the best in the statf, Wri>;ht a^ 

lolii't, and Triton whs in ba 

Kame,s. thiU if*, until the toufj 


'*TurnoviT,s haM? killed u.s ttj 
year. That"** M.rt of the story 
Ibis team," (rum e'-: plained, 
just need togetnioreeons-islencyl 


PI % 

• .'i I 

Harper's noU .Mpuid -.uiltre*! 

'IUk.- thrive str 

■ I"-' — - ..., i,a.w.,v 

Ihetr ftrM Iom» ot the WHson Wed 

(."ourse and the 


rwsdav. Sept. 29. af tht» hjtnds ol 

t't.'v ;rf( iheir *.e 

1 '^ ■■ 

the defendmw >tati chariiph-n^ 


led with l»u ('jigc 

from JoUH However thr f^jv^k- 

. . ■ in 

the \4 ( andwdl 

rebounded the ne - 

!.' I)u!'iis;f 

their beitt round 

1 2 

HUidale., Harper > r.o!i,f ....n-r, 

M'l tirsl pldiCr 

and defeat Koek Vallev, ,K»4 ,U»i, 


iu'fhtold expet'ts 

The Harbing^er staff i*> UMikinji 


for anv mtert-wted Htudrnt» who 

this ■ 

' t'\ 

wtnild be able lo distribute the 


new9pa(»er on Mondav mornmg*- 

Harju r - linnjp (or Eht^ uptom 

The job pavs $4 OO for about 

mg n^ 

. oiiMsl Ol sOpho 

one hull hour and w-mjM r«|uirc 

being at \\\'\ 

oii, -lim Arden, 

nuu ■■ 

d Mike Kmton. 

morniRK a iv r 


'irnan standout 

mlornuttion ^^>tu„^■^ .^k,, --.luiid 

Mev I -, ( 

era in the ilarbinKt'r oftitf. A367. 

"IVo nuit't; [in 

uusinK Ire&hmen, 

unytlme after 1 :(>0 p.nn. 

hill Wi'her an< 
also avuilabk. 

Rick KeiiT are 

Runners falter at ^orth Central 

The cro»i» country team travektJ 
to North Central folli'Ke Sat., 
CHrt. 2. ThlH was orie!.'-ip(lie\ aish 
they hadn't made H-irptr niii-he*! 
a lowly UXh out of i:i.s>t 
mett leaturinK some ■ 

The ho-i. \orIh ( .i.iral. »..i 

the meet . NouthM^ctern Michi>;,iM 

came in second t national jutiior 

cuIIt'Ke th.iinps I liltd Lrwtt* l;ni 

'led third. North fen- 

. ^.twlB l'nlver*tty are 

four->'.ar schools H,ir[..,r *as 

(oUowed in the l:r, t .,i 

', -= ,, I.. >* - \' il|>.ir ai»i» I'ut- 


' V^e had a bad week, iiur lano 
don't reflect loo much- .\mi ,i 
couple of injuries didn't help mat 
ter» either." according to Harper 
coach Bob \ ' 

.\o. Wil I- . Tit tonu 

in first lor u - 1 his mm,,- 

it was Miaik, '," ,, 

ed the race ahead ol ,: ,,.,., 

Harper ninrwrs. 

Oil Sal. 
will trave 
in the Dill 

im1! li. ., I 

(H-t !*>. the 
1.1 i;ien Klly 


i.oil test l»»r us 


1 to run 
I This 
bee.. us," 


'lis U, 

!\' team- .1 
,tr. hiipintrf 



each Irom Kansas and Mieni^an 

Vinor Hall (.30) sciurs up lo 
Haw k.. ."J,5-4i \ ictory. 

Busing debate 

(Coat, from page 31 

this forcing Is an unnaiurai con- 
glomeration of people who live 
best apan because that is what 
they are best used to 

Mr Atkins and Ms Hicks 
then funher elaborated on their 
statements by accepting ques- 
tions and comments from the 
audience One member of the 
audience was Judge Garrlty who 
originally passed the ruling for 
forced busing He helped to set 
certain matters straight on the 
reasons for busing to achieve 
racial desegregation This he 
did by explaining some of the 
things Mr Atkins or Ms 
Hicks had already said Other 
members of the audience ask- 
ed for elaboration on what spe- 
cific details were Involved in 
trying to achieve Integration or 
whether segregation was better 

As Is usual for a debate of 
this nature, nothing was solved 
or resolved, but rather the de- 
tails of an Issue were examln 
ed Ideas were explored and 
were aimed at analyzing one 
more aspect of the human con- 

bitick the extra puini after Thorton's only louchdown in 


%fnnm Uiies Nite Mondoys8-i2PM 

'/2 price with O'Schwailz's T-Stiirts rues 8 12pm 

College Nite Ihurs. Sia PM wUH collec^e IDl 
Route i2 - 100 feet west of 
Arlington Heights Rood - Art. Hts. 



Harper College students presenting acurreni 
school I.D. w!ll drink at half price all night. 








Oct 10 


Oct ri 






Cki U 




Cht \T 

Oct 18 

Ckt I* 

a;i 30 

0<< 31 

O^i 32 

On 33 



Willow Paik Plaza - WlieeUng 
Milwaukee Ave. St 
Palatine Bd. (WiUow Kd.) 

William Rainey Harper College, Algonquin and Roselle Roads. Palatine. Illinois 60067. 312-397-3000 

Vol. 11. No. 8 

October 16. 1976 

Teletype TTY adapted for 
hearing-impaired students 

TiM Mlctypc mscUae In Ik* HMrlag InpalnBaM otflc* 
allowm tk« deaf to ■■• tbe t«l«pkaa*. 

by Bill Surccft 

Once used almost eicluslve- 
<y by newspapers, [he teletype 
machine has been adapted to 
serve a different purpose The 
teletype In Harper s Hearing 
Impairment Office Is part of a 
communications system which 
allows the deaf and hard of 
hearing students to receive 
news and correspondence over 
the telephone 

There must be a teletype ma- 
chine at both ends of the tele- 
phone line and a special device 
called a coupler to relay im- 
pulses iliroughth* telephone re- 
ceiver The receiver rests di- 
rectly on top of the coupler A 
typewriter keyboard on the tele - 
type is used to type the desired 
message On the other end of 
the line, a light sians blinking 
to signal a message coming 
through The impulses are 

Harper administrator lionored 

Robert Hughes, Director of 
i'hyslcal Plait at Harper was 
elected Regional President of 
|he Association of Physical 
Plant Administrators of Uni- 
versities and CollefM during 
peir 22nd Annual Meeting held 
t the University of Wisconsin 

Htitfies. a DtsldMK of Elk 
Vlllaga. has served the 
Udwcsi Regional Organlzaiion 
secretary treasurer, vice 
resident, and newsletter 

APPA. according loHu^es. 
Is an international organlxation 
Y university and college ad 
nlnlstrators who maintain and 
erate the college campus 
purpose of the organl 
atlon Is to educate, train and 
stablish profeaslooallsm, and 
benefit the instttutloa* re- 

Hu^iea has been on odalals- 
ratlve faculty tmmtmr alnc» 

\join up uith 

\the lliiiUiniitr 

Ihv Hiirhintier -l.ill i\ 
|lfii<K .in inv itiilinn |<> .ill 

lll(.r.->l<<l -(ll«li>ll-, \lni 

■"i;- .irr ,\ I TV I liiirsil n 

,1 l:IMlSI..|>ln, '. I lur il 

- •••• •1«l in .VUm cm I. ill 

transformed into a typed mes- 
sage on the teletype, forming a 
permanent record 

The Hearing Impairment Of- 
fice can send messages thta way 
to hearing students if they have a 
teletjpe The machine called a 
TTY can send callstothe hear- 
ing impaired anywhere In the 
world there are telephones 
and TTY s A special member- 
ship is Included In the purchase 
of a TTY It Includes a world 
wide directory of all persons 
who own a TTY One drawback 
to the teletype is its great cost 
of a thousand dollars for a new 
model and over $350 for a used 

machine with coupler 

The TTY s are donated to the 
National Fraternal Society of 
the Deaf by Western Electric, 
and for the charge of instal- 
lation, they are sold to the hear- 
ing impaired person The 
coupler is a separate cost be- 
cause it Is brand new At this 
time. TTYs are in very short 
supply aixl only new machines 
are available (Very few hear- 
ing impaired persons can afford 
over a thousand dollars for a 
telephone ' Because of this 
disadvantage, only a privileged 
few can now own a TTY aial en- 
joy the news services and com- 
munication It has to Oder.) 

Mr. Ko6«n Hiwkea. Olrwiar of Physical Plant. 

( iirrcntK Knrnllnl Slu(lriil> 
KOR SI'RI\(. I«(77 

STKP I II \(m li.ivc voiir prci i<iii>ly siKiu-<l liiiir w- 
nirslir iil.iii lur S|>rinfj StiiiottT. \mu in;i\ 
priMJit lliiv (liri'(il> mI A.'!4" la itTci\c \iiur 
a|ipiMnliiU'iil I ,ir<l. 

STKP 2 A. StmiinS whii ha\ t- decklitl upon a niajtir — 
Si'f \iuir iliv ciHiiiM-liii al (hi- tnllimiiin 
tliili-s .iiiil limiN: 

Nov. 1. ■>. :!-!• 12 NiH.n .mil 1 i I'M in tlif 
halluav luiNiik' Ihc ilk i-iniial ultiit'. 
\ii\. H dim ll>-!t 12 \i. 1. 11 and I -I P.M in (In- 
halKv .i\ iiulNiilc ilu- iliv i-.iiinaj ufruf. 
Nov. I.Vl't— III thi-<ifli<<' III till' <liv i^illna) 
i iMinsi-liir. 

B. SliiiliTil- villi! an iiiiilrtiilixl — Kniiips will 
In; im-rtinn .it [\w liilliminj; (imo in .\.'147 — 
('oiiiwi-linj; I'riUrr: 

\i.v. I Mi.inl.n. Ill II AM and 1 i PM 
\.iv. 2-l"m'~il,iv. Ili-II AM [inil 1-2 P.M 

Slip ! Brill); (hi- »i;;iiiil li.iii xiiu-slci plan (ii (oun- 
■Mliii); ( I all 1 — .\ .117 — whin- yim uill be 
Uivi-ii a »rlH-iliiliiij; Iniiii and a r(';:iMra(ion 
.ip|ioiiiliiU'iil rani. Iicjii iniiii-; \o\ . 1 . .VIoiulay. 

S 1 KP 1 Ri-^i~tii ,il tin- liiiu- inilirati-d on v our ap|iiiint- 
iiiriil i.ird. ('iini|»ulrrs will hi' i>|irn N'liv . I.i-lll 
and Dti. I. 7. & X.'i aiiv i-^i-nii'iit and ri'^istration uill (.ii^i> 
phut' in thf lali'lnia l»t-r. 7 & M. II P.Vl and 
.-.:.{0 H PM. 

VVKKKKNK { t»l I.K(.K 

.\tlv isi'int-nl \ii\ t'liiliiT ."». (i, lf*7*i 

I rid.n. \..\ ."• ."i::i(l<t:<HI PM l)i:i2 

Siliiidav. \in. (i N:(M» AM 12 Nciiiii 1)132 

.\dv iM-ninil Xiivi'iiiIk'I 12. I'l. MI7*i 

fridiiv. \.iv. 12 .->:.{0-<».«KI PM FI2H 

Siilurdav. \..\. i:l KrtMl .MI 1 2 Ni.un 1128 

K.'f;i-lr itii.n Nuvimlur I!». 2l». 1!»7H 
Fridav. \.A. Ill .■> K PM CaMeiin 

Siilurdav. \ii\. 2(1 «AM-12\ i CidHi'riii 

October 18, 1976 

ing 4. N. 


Four artists display in exiiibit 

•Drawtng 4. No. 3 "mi dlapUy 
23 la BuUdloga CAP. 

BOW tkroogb October 

itl ir.fiiiii '^ 

M .ipes, slUl lilt, and portraits. 

\'iTTi Smith from Scotch Plains. 

■ . A ,lcr>ey irt-ates complex lliu^- 

ir\ drawing* employing t . >n>- 

,i,.,r.. .>( mtdia. Thf im 

- s.ilt, liKhl .iridlancUul. 

I ,,11,1 I rum VViirren, Miihi- 

H.u,. .li~|>l.i\> ^riiall complex 

coiorM) driwinu^ »hi(h seem lo 

tM -inipiilicii iaiuUrapc iniugi-s- 

I III .1 [.i~un.i!;Mii ;k-s m l!u^ con 

lr.,:k-d pallcriis ivhich appi'ar flul 

but arc marie up of hundrt-ds ol 

tiny dots which remind one ol 

Ann Stoiidard from Blooming 
t,,,i, l,ul, ■ !,■ and tcch- 

niiiur u:. • , •■- c..ntra»l> 

*ilh 111 th.' olhcr members oil 
lhi~ .xliibiloi!. Her planl forms 
done with ink ami runlovir line [ 
define the object^ .i> the> dance 
befween Ihc negative and posi 
tl\'e ^paee^. 

For iurther information coniail | 
the Sludenl Aclivltie* Office. :i'.l7 
:MM). evtension 243. 

NORML attempting to 
cliange grass laws 

kr Skaroa Gcltner 

Ul been ■ long, hard day at 
irork and the mldrtle anisd chair 
man of a large corporation is 
very tired At 5 00 he wearily 
sUs back on his plush chair In 
hla p»nelled executive offices 
and places his feet on the desk 
He then opens his right frotit 
desk drawer and with a com- 
fortable sigh of comettment 
he takes out a tolnt and lights 

Science -fiction' No f'lpe 
dream'" DeflnlleH noi >^me- 
day soon conservative busi- 
nessmen, with dark gray suits 
and light gray hair may soon 
ba smoking marijuana (If " few 
aren't already) In all due re 
spectabllliy. without any fear 
of legal reprisals 

An organization that is start 
ing a chapter at Harper hopes 
to make that dream come true 
by 1977 Sue Henning » co 
ordlnaior for NORML (National 
Organization (or the Reform of 
Marijuana Lawsl affirms that, 
through legislative action, » 
bill will be Introduced to U»e 
senate in 1977. and will pro 
bably stand a good chance of 
being passed In part, the hill 
wtll state that no one will be 
proaecttted by the law lor pos- 
aeaaioa of up to 30 grams of 
marijuana Right now the bill 
Is In the process of being re 
written and revised before it 
is formally Introduced to the 
senate In every revision o( 
the bill, however, the position 
on pushers Is the same sell 
IM grass will still he a felony 
This sort of bill may he new 
for the state of llllixils, but it 
Is by no means a novelty lor the 
rest of the country In an inter - 
vie* with the HARBINGER Ms 
HennIng said. The decrimi- 
nalization bill Is old hat already 
In some places around the V S 
California. Oregon Ohio and 
Colorado have already pa-ssed 
some form of it But Alaska 
la really something else, you 
can possess up to 90 grams, and 
1 think It Is even grown there 

Ms Henning first got In- 
terested in the hill when she 
heard of a Palatine Village Or 
dlnance that was going to de 
criminalize mariluana Later 
on she found that the whole 
liberal law was only a gtm 
mlck In order to raise revene 
funds tor the town She ob. 
jected and later Joined up with 

NORML a nation wide or 
ganlzatlon i-s now concentrating 
part of its attentions on II 
llnois. particularly when it 

comes to setting up fledgling 
chapters in the colleges Paul 
Kuhn. Illinois co. ordlnaior for 
NORML notes that Southern 

Illinois and the University of 
Illinois, 10 mention a tew, al- 
ready have their own NORML 

On a national basts. NORMI 
has lobbyist Keith Slroupwho- 
job Is to try andeonvlnce legis- 
lators of why they should con 

slder voting for the bill One 
of the reasons that he gives the 
members of Congress is that 
every year the federal govern- 
ment w'astes a lot of funds pro 
secuting and convicting mari- 
juana smokers when the 
government could be using the 
monev (or different purposes 
Mr Stroup also raises funds 
for the organization 

The battle tor the decrimi 
nallzatlon bill seemsmostly up- 
hill though, because nf present 
day attitudes towards the mari- 
juana smokers People need 
to open up to other people. 
Ms HennIng says --Marijuana 
smokers an identified as radi - 
cal. instead of as people who 
simply prefer grass to a cock 
tall or martini They are not 
harming themselves or anyone 
else As NORML grows larger 
and gets more exposure we 
get more interested and in- 
volved members who (eel the 
samv way and want the de- 
criminalization bill passed 
also " 

Eventually the bill may be 
passed in Illinois and then in 
many other states througoutthe 
couiitry Representatives o( 
NORML (eel that once they get 
rid of the negative stigma sur- 
rounding marijuana, it will be 
considered socially acceptable 
among practically everybody 
After a long hard day at the 
W-hite House .!>Try Ford 
thoughtfully reclines In his 
chair and. after a momenLS hesi - 
tatlon. he pulls open his desk 
drawer, reaching into It for 
and the rest is history 

Hwper Concert choir and Cameratt Singers 
■ad Dance" on October 12. 

pertormlng "Song 

Harper's Magad elected to C-I committee 

Eugene Magad. coordinator of 
the Material Management pro- 
gram at Harper College, has 
been elected to serve on the 
College - Industry Committee on 
Material Handling Education 

The committee works In the 
preparation and dissemination 
ol materials which assist col 
lege instructors and directors 
in plant training In the edu- 
cation of methods for material 

The materials management 

organizational concept has been 
rapidly adopted by many I,' S 
businesses and is a concept 
which ties together all major 
functions of material manage- 
ment. Including purchasing, in- 
ventory and production con 
trol atxl physical distributlcm 

Dr Magad has had over 25 
years of experience in industry 
and has served as a consult 
am to many leading companies 
in the li S , Europe and Japan 
Former president of the Chle - 
ago Chapter of the Internation- 
al Material Management -So- 
ciety, he has published nu- 
merous articles pertaining to 
materials management 

The two-year Material Man- 
agement career program at 
Harper leads to an associate 

in applied sciences degree 

one -year certificate prograr 
Is also offered 

#, «H>1RBINGER # 

Edltorlo-CW.f ■""'5' SauBdara 

\e«« I-Jli!"r: • ■ •-. ■ ■ 

Sport! Editor Nick Danna 
Photo Editor James Bllaa 

Reporlara: Sharon Geltner, Bill Surecli, Mike 
Nejman Nick Danna. Barry Welaberg, Stan Lata, 
Kathy Orr. Kathy Mellner, Jody Saunder 

Advcrilalni Maaagar: Sheila Plchen 

Advlaor. Anne Rodgerk 

Utopia plays at Oct, 23 dance 

llATf- ik-lubi-r ■i-'i. H'Tti 

TIME: M;(K)- 1 1;0" I'-ni. 

BAM»: lU.pia 
DRESS: \(. jfaiis i>lcaM' 
PRICE: SI ,-dl (.tr person 
■>2~i'i (»fi' couple 
Tickets arc on sale in I 
.ir they may be iuirchased 
spiirixned b\- the rorii I'on ^ 


I' litiniiw 

Th.,' HARBINGKR ■- il.i -'"'i- 

r..ll.;Ke ,am|>u«ii.nuininir- 1'^ 

ii.,lKl,.\. ,ilid final, .\li .ji'.i.n.i,. ,, \;.) ,■.-■■ ■ 

,,l liie »nl.T .Old i! 111 i l!" ' 

adminislralion, fa.ullj m Mudeiu b...l>. 

The |.rin-.,.r.. iH,rp..>e .,f llie HARBI\Ca:K ,- '- iril-rni 

„,,„[', ,,„, ,,,.,,, , Ihi- -lade.,1 i'. "t ll,u|.,r (..liege 

Ijj,. ,' I, !,„,!_ .,1 , iii,-iil ~h.i]l li. H.irpu 

,l)e SUldelll .V11\ lt'e> .dine. 

.11 Ihe iloor, riie ilance is 

All arucics Mibmilttd lor publican.. n musl be typed 
and double .spaced, willi a deadline ,.f:ip.m. M.-" 
days- and arc subjeel t.- edilinn ,\dvertisui« .■ 
deudbn.- is .1 p.-n, Wednesday prior to Mund,.,.- 
public.bon- I- or .idverusinn r.dcs. call or u r lie 
HARIUM.I-H, William Kaiiiey| t ollege, ,-Vl 
Konquin and Kosellc Roads, ralatim. 111. BOdlw 
Phone 397-.Wt)0, ExL461 

October 18, 1976 


week schedule 

Mo_fidax,^ Oc t_qber J 8 

I? noon - ]Z:30 p. it 
Front. A Bui Idinq 

Wednesday. Oc t o be r g o 



12 noon - ? 

Stuff-It Contest, 


telephone booth 


Thursday, October 21 

7 p.m. 

Algonquin Road entrance 

Friday. Oct ober 22 


8 p.m. - 11 

Saturday, October 23 

Concert - Steve 
Goodman, with Jim i 
Vivian Craig (tickets 
may be purchased 
in advance] 

1 :30 p.m. 
Harper Field 

Football - Harper 
vs. Joliet 



Presentation of Queen and Court 
Pom Pon Performance 

8 p.m. 

Dance - 


On Campin 

Tuesday, rictobir Hi 

Friday. (K.-tolx-i 22: 

.*^uturfi,iv. <)(ii>t>fr 2'A- 


.Ski t lub MtfliiiK. 12:1.5. i)2;i;i 
V'iiilin Rfcital. Elaine Fohrmaii. 




. 4 i,:i 



v L- li«u«lrnaii. N p.m. 
lift. I:;i(» p ni. 




Rape: it DOES happen in the suburbs 

Tl ■ ; .-Vci ion Against 

finpf in ..ript- ration with the 
Haiper College Office of Com 
m unity Services is sponsoring 
a seminar dealing with rape as 
it fxl>!ts m the suburban com 

ninsr, "Rape ■ It 
i...!-!..-.! .a the Suburbs, will 
he held at Harper College on 
Saturday. Oiober 23 from 8 .'iii 
.1 m until .1 W p m in Building 
E RtKjm 1116 The S3 50 re- 
gistration fee includes seminar 
material, coffee and rolls Re- 
gistration will begin at m 3(1 
am An introduction tn>th.s 
and general tiackground on the 
subject will be given at 9 (Kia m 
by Denny Benton. K.V and Sue 
kiTis Instructor at George Wll 

JiiHT, College, Debby Lewi,s, 
fisMstam director Harrington 
Youth Services will explain how 
to help a rape victim and Clar 
Trausch, detective and juvenile 
officer. Wheeling Police De- 
partment will explain police 

Other portions of the -seminar 
include two films --Rapt! A 
Preventative Inquiry' and 

Rape Alert' and discussion 

of court prf)cedures and legal 
issues by Lorna Propes , state's 
attorney. Dave Wiener, defense 

attorney and Fron Stein, legis- 
lative asslstara to Stale Re- 
presentative Aaron Jaffe A 
'luestion and answer period will 
Df>es ..include the .seminar 

For further information on 
iht seminar call the Harper 

College Community Develop- 
ment Education Center at 397- 
.'tOOO, extension 514 

The Northwest Action Against 
Rape is a group of concerned 
volunteers that are working to 
help rape victims and to inform 
communities about the problem 
of rape 

GED classes start this week 

The Aduli Basic Education 
program at Harper College will 
offer a new eight-week session 
(if GF.D classes beginning the 
week of October IS All class- 
es are free and free tutoring 
IS also available 

English and mathematics 
daytime clas.%es meet on Mon- 
day and Wednesda\ from M .50 
a m to 12 IHI a m Reading and 
Constitution Review class 
meets on Thursday from 9 00 
to 1.' W) a m 

English and mathematics 
evening classes meet on .Mon- 
day and Wednesday from 6 25 
p m to fi 45 p m Reading and 

Constitution Review class 
meets on Tuesday or Thurs- 
day from 6 25 to 9.25 p m 

To register for either the 
daytime or evening classes, 
come to Harper College, Build 
ing F, room 12K at any of the 
following times 

Monday. October 18 ■ 7:00 
p m. - ei;30 p.m. 

Tuesday. October 19 - 9:30 
11:00 am or 7:00 p.m. - 
S:30 p.m 

Wednesday. October 20 - 9:30 
a.m. - 11:00 a.m. 

Registration will take one 
hour For more information 
call 397-;)0O0, extension 223, 

West Side Story 

Born: 1955: Died: Oct. 6, 1976 

a review by Mike Nejman 

The Arie Crown billed It 
as an 'updated revival " It 
was cenainiy updated, but it 
may take it awhile to revive 

Tills production, which look- 
ed extremely low budget, em - 
piDved thv tHlems of scenery 
director Richard Ferrer, and 
lighting manager Barry Arnold 

Elliot Wei»»» the music dirt'c 
tor. and the percussionist 
.should both be shot for totally 
destorying one of the most 
tieautiful music scores ever 

The final member of the con 
spiracy to ruin this "work of 
an by .lerome Robbins was 
the soundman Lew Futterraan 
Futterman. who emphasized 

ground over vocals, al- 
lowed loot-steps and finger snap - 
pine If, iir.iun out what few good 
, ..edbyanthony Muc- 
ci. proved he could imitate 
.lohnny Mathis voice, but not 
his dynatTiics Elaine Petri - 
coff played a spunky and dyna- 
mic Anita In fact, the best 
number of the play proved to 
tie A Boy Like That , a spicy 
duet featuring Petricoff and 
Leslie t;ggams (Maria) 

Throughout the show Uggams 
failed to standout, except for 
the fact that she looked at least 
ten vears older than the rest of 
the cast 

The biggest disappointment 
of the night, (and there were 
many of them to choose from) 

n.^. ar 

-A. * 

•re the Hoioecoiiaii« Qumb CanliditM. Prom left to right: Carol Jacobsen. JoUe Macdooald. Amy Saha. 
iia MlicheU. Patda Trlnake. Slwrl Perry. Mary BuUar. Carlotu Chapman. Kris Heuer. and Mlcbele Coduto. 

had to be the modernization of 
the play West Side Story" 
was originally written about 
juvenile delinquents of the 
1950s, The updated version. 
on the other hand, mixed the 
fifties with the seventies atid 
totally lost the effect Greasy 
hair and dirty gym shoes were 
replaced by long, natural, styl- 
ed hair and bright white sneak- 
ers (not to mention TonysFrye 
boots) In fact, the entire crew. 
as a whole, looked about as 
ominous as the Osmond Broth- 

The dance segment was espe- 
cially modernized Several 
girls were clad in halters, as an 
oval of bright lights flashed in 
the background I'm surprised 
they didn't play The Disco 
Duck • insteadofLeonard Bern- 
stein s Dance at the Gym ' 
.score Eventhetenderestnum- 
ffr Somewhere " was spoiled 
b\ [he entire cast performing 
:t. instead of just Tony and 
.Maria Another change wasthe 
placement of the song. 'Gee. 
Officer Krupke' in the play. 
Traditionally it proceeds the 
rumble, hut in the updated ver- 
sion this comical number di- 
rectly follows the fight How 
can one be humorous after two 
human beings have just been 
slaughtered' '' 

Being that the majority of 
ihe show as loused up. why 
should the end be any different ■*'' 
In the movie version, after 
T'iny is -shot and dying in 
Varia s arms, 1 must admit 
to stiedding a tear or two, but 
Wednesday night 1 was laugh- 
ing too hard to be emotionally 
moved Chino (Martial Rou- 
maini darts out of nowhere 
and scares the audience with 
a clumsy, hap- hazard shot that 
rings out like a giant fire- 
cracker Draped over Anth- 
onys body, Leslie continues 
to struggle with her Spanish 
accent as she delivers her 
final lines As the curtain 
cl'^sed, a good fifty percent of 
the audience stood up and 
promptly left the theatre the 
majority in disgust 


October 18. 1976 

Goodman headlines Harper Homecoming concert 

On Friday. Oclobti 22. H»rp«r 

will huv<- it> HonM«o"nln«™»*«" 
leuturinK «tve G<><l*li»»^ Th* 
conctn b.#iw •• « P ■" '" *' 
Lounat •ml >• tponiored by Ihe 
(•foanua Bo»«l 

TIdMt* ni«y be purcha»«i m nd 
v.ncirf . CO.! of »l 5" *'«h a 

■ ,Tfm ID. anil 12 SOtorpublii 
ktn It th« dm.r are i2 00 with 
<i Harper I tl and »3.W «*>' '*>* 

(ioodman rf»r«M hto RrM al- 
bum. Strv« C««l"Mi". kn l^"" 
CriUca) praHMt gtwiwilhealbumj 
Ktoww. and •«-■• «««'*'«*' " 

wcU by CiOodman'aKrowtnr 

(alkin'u a Uvt [lerd.rmiT i 
197a, Sl«v«'i ■'City »( ^ 
team" w«il«contedbyArlov.uih 

rtr Tlw Kum •"»• « "»**"""' *"" 
t«niln« Guthri* hi» broadetl a< 
(ciNancr to dale <»«! Kelpiii« ' 

Jur1h*r «'5lnhli>h ( liin.ui as . 

•filer. That y««r. tSleve's ie<:or.d 

albM. »<»«fi»««iy «'•«■• 

Tr«ailhai «■» nsteaawi Hto third 
,.,kJ most recent »-. "Worrt. Y..u 

Can l>arH;ir To 

hi» rwordintt Mtii.tiion i.;.i mm (.■ 
fiK-u» on live pt-rlormmK. '"" 
■Ti h* li»» loured steadilj H:- 
lirttraaBy M • B"""" ""^ 
.inger. ami the pi (■^' ai I ing w armth 
wnd huimit oi ■ ■'.•■■ 

eniibli-^J Him !■• 

inn "''■■'"■' '"**' 
liilk niuMi .1- .! 
t-i.rl\ .in<) mil) >'" 
Stfvc to b»-(!in (iia> 
i:( I (.mini thi- l>< 

. piuiii|il."i. 

inn nuil»r .11 



■l'ii.<i I'l- 

labeled (o:k. 
, Wliil>-, 'I" 1- 

,h....l .. 

■■ t' 
II. .ii 

, it.. 

„... -- V'. iuit, th.>.-r ar' Iht twik on il. >f'i;' 

[M rl<.rriiiri({. prailii irlK .i mi hl^^ 

„„(,.,sint; ((-rnaiKled morfinul mou» proj.;. i- 

,,r, .,1 (..,<>\ tinu". "I Rol riu-rda: JioKle 

i:,t V, (HTc It mi.'* Ihf only rcmurks. "M 

„,,! u. di)," lly the lale Ky. Sha.(o« 

. |wrf..rmiilK at awlmi' «lun i 

,u ,11.1 duh.-. hi.lh in fH-niDH.' 

In (• 
erni-ii as a |i'" 
Lil^'.ts hi'ullhN 

ill C'hlc.ino." 

avbelline Hlusl 

paid the reni 

.thiiiK else wash 


,, ini )i..p I '•'.■■'•■ - 
.im) early "H"*- i' 
llul 0>'~ >parl<t<Tl 



il liilt-r renu'mli.r 

lij."iuT> " 1 lisleiu-tl 
;.,nk VVilli.oTi> .md 

•.ex o(i jnv (jn"l> -or pi//i or 
«.sl«r *"'♦*.*"> s-wdw. h 

2346 W. Hlgglns Rd. 

Harrington Square MaU 

Hottman Kstates 

Ul GARIB.\L1»I •» 
for PIZJL% 










nmto'-M rtmM 

Ml SHBOOM &"•''"' 



I ( OMBINAIIONum 2ite<»l 














> 15 


1. 15 





fan>it> ^*f 






^hf.r > J lallc h.I ..1 lulian m « 




SMAll iPACHnil 






1 11 




Ml*l BAlls 

SALiSAO a PtP"« '>"' 





IMP II*ll*Ni<)ll>tL"'> 







imsc Ml«lt5 


PIJDOINC i.anilU ." ih<H ,.ljt«.i 

1 <>5 

I. as 


1 k5 
1 15 

October 18. 1976 



Olivia, Elton, and David come out of the closet 

by Sharon GcHncr 

What (111 Kllim John. Oltvia 
N«wton John and llavid Hiiwk? 
>U have in comman' 

Yeah. «urt, Ihej're nil money 
making enttrtalncrs from Eng- 
land. Olivia's in country, westtrri 
and Duvid Bowie and Klton John 
are intu rtKl( and roU. 1 darify 
ftal in caw anyone hat b«*n Itv- 
ing under a dark ruck for Ihepaal 
Ave yearn. 

Bui there i> another tact that 
Uea them oU to(ether. whkh ia 
much mure Intereatlng and defin- 
itely mure fun to K^>astp about, 
although it «u not quile an veil 
known until rer«fiok tkl* prev 
UMjaly »emi !.et'r- ' -iieir 

live* has n*»w bv • i^ ,u*h1 

by !■ 

iViuf, HM..-. .1 

I,-- iV'..»'it un u 

'l"hur!*€l*iv ninht 

iind vou hjive 

d«kU»<I lo *fo V 

jur homewiirk. 


*ri [-'ridas' 

<)l :. . 


a j^, unfi! 

ti-.r 1. 

■i^.ni..'ni;iK :i--""' ■■ 

. : . r • ■ ^ ! 1 n tr ■ ■ ■ 

' a S-.mrih.n^.- d 

>.■- rh*' i. ■ ' 


shov. un 1 hiinrn: 

■ ■ A luTi 

^. -ti- . 

John is jB|;u«'stin»: 


)jp 1: < 

fixurv looks er^-p' 


htT pink rufflt^i 

dcwn '■'iTimrc!'. 

1*4* JT - 

wilh ,in itbrupt rhan^t- 
lohiirn' turns to nw 

ig ruiiuir.- 
h« trails i 

< th .,1 b,- 

piiik, sud 
chair and 

a bi 

.1 '', ( r '. 
>oij f;r. 
/int> ( 

iiil.! -.. 


,-- ;::i: .ludlflK't for do^ 
T \- 

I iht 

lb om 
■ft th.; r. 
ijiid f"hp ; 

f the People it: 


i^lish accent. 
■ inlle»» chitchat 

OUvla Newton- jonn revealed 
Tonlchi Show." 

U-aexaallty on "The 




/4 price N LailKS Kite Mondays 8-12 PM 

'/2 price with O'Schwartz's T-Sliirts rues 8 12pm 

College Nite Tbun. 8-I2PM with college IDi 
Route i 2 - 100 feet west of 
Arlington Heights Rood - Arl. Hts. 

Levi's for big guys. 






"n I^avici Howk-, The pitiurejs are 
• niv [)arliall\ inlvrt-stinK until you 
-fc Ihi? one of Bow-it- and his wife. 
! he tiiption explains that hiss wife kirkeiil out of htr all girl tol- 
W^v U<r bciiiK a k^hian. "Whul 
w. .t> 1 -lUppusvci III do?"" she iisks, 
' I- lift with Iht mt-n at the CoiiNt 
(iinirci Academy acj-o^> the 
' ■ H«>v. It MTiile?* tiUii tells 
■ r\ It u I [ ihiil he (an undtr- 
T'i.jiivj l\iv Mluiilion >mct' he has 
gone through Ihv isame thing him- 
self, though of four.'-f with mem- 
bers of his own M'v Both him 
and his wilt havr an "i>fX'n nu*r- 
hagf-" That is. they fool around 
with people ol any sex but since 
they boih know about il, neither 
*»f Ihem nund, 

"Ne\r pkase!"* You r Mime your 
heud In the direction of the voice 
and sw that you are holding up 
tht" line as ihe cashier glares at 
yttu, 'Do you inlcmi to buy thai 
issue'"' she snttTs, You hurriedly 
put up the article without read- 
ing anything abtKii Howie's ac- 
complishments in music or the 
movies and quickly puU out your 

A week Iat*T voii re .it home 
lisIiniiiiL; lo iht- radio .Mier the 
ii>ual top 10 and ad^t-rtisementsj 
v.iu hiar a news Ilash rome on 
\hv radio "Klton John ha- ioiiH- 
..i;E ..! ilu tinsel!" thc" D.J- breath 
into his mike. "And 
id all about it in this 
iM KoHing Stone magazine- 

! ; i. f i- ill m a provocative 
iMiirvi.-v\, another exclusive by 
thi ma^a/me of the rock world!" 
\tiv. adays, Rona Barrett no 
iiuiutr ii.i.- to niake up juicy gos- 
-;;> ■^tt>^l<..-- ahoiii thefamous tdars, 
tH-< a u-t Ih«"-e ^ I ry -anic lamoui* 
^tars will rush tn lell the world 
l)u' ■'ordid details "f their lives 
-Old affairs before sin- -a-h real- 
ij^es that there is a -it.op. No 
longer udi -hv be ai>le Ii> sign oft. 
'Ki'm( ruber, you heard it here 
first!" The public has already 
been saturated with the stories, 
•straight from the starsi" mouths 
and nothing she can say will 
top thai. 

Surely not everyone in Ihe rock 
world Is an Alice fooper Iyf>?, 
lu^I as no! every(»ne in the world 
ut iH.liiit- has "lusted in their 
hearts, ■ Maybe the media puts too 
much emphasis on the kinky sex 
liees of these f>eople instead of 
Uieir careers Bui il sure makes 
for good gossip! 


ove Rd 

ol Books 

UJ 0'" 










-li F l> 



Alao FaitBrlBf: 


•Hard Cover* 




•cuff Notes 

on books 


Jla aad Vls-Ua Crat« are the openlog act of tbe Stew 
Ooodman concert on Friday. October 22 at 8 p.m. Tba 
eometrt wlU be la tke College Ceaier Lomaa. 

Bufoon Pantaloon 

38 W Pablint Rd Pa lotine 111 


Mon. Fri. 10-9 

Sol. 84 




Craigs join 

The opening act of ihe Steve 
Goodman concert Is Jim and 
Vivian Craig 

Coming from varied musical 
bacKgrounds the Craigs began 
performing together In January 
of 1974 They appear regularly 
In Chicago at clutjs like The 
Quiet Knight. The Earl of Old 
Town and Somebody Else s 
Troubles, and have made nu- 
merous concert appearances In 
Ihe Midwest They are often 
heard on WFMT s •Midnight 
Special' and have been fea- 
tured performers on WTTWs 
"Made in Chicago ' program 

The couple's fine harmonlaa 
and Jim's guitar work provide 
a solid foundation for their in- 
terpretations of traditional folk 
music. Jim s original compo- 
sitions and songs written by 
such contemporary songwriters 
as Dylan U Utah Phillips and 
Jesse Winchester 

■'We feel." says Jim, "that 
our music Is not an extension 

October 18, 1976 

in Homecoming concert 

of ourselves so much as we are 
an extension of the music We 
dont pick the songs we per- 
form, but they seem to pick us. 
We just open the door, provide 
our personalities and talents 

and a few tunes climb rlgM in 
to nest" 

'Music is our bread and 
wine." adds Vivian, "and we're 
happy to share It with as many 
people as we can." 

Analysis workshop planned 

A workshop designed to help 
\'<tu nialch your intereslft and abil- 
ilit-s with a carttT choitt". which 
will ftixtj you m.iximuni fulfill 
ment and chalk^nK*-'. i^ bt-inK of- 
fered at Harper on Sutiirilay, No 
vemlwr 6, from !):0I> :i:.')(i. 

Through Ihe use otself-analysi.s 
tt'sl*. job search barometers, and 
iiuick job hunting maps, you ran 
({fl III touch with where ytiur po 
itnlial 1 an bcsl be directed. A ■■•ur- 
vey ol resources avaUabl*; to you 
will bt" ;>r-'s('nlt*d. 

[: mploye<i full-timt* 

.mi: . : A ilh your presenl 

job. or if >ou are uncertain ol 
your tulure lareer choice, this 
worltshop will be ot help to you. 
The workshop is directed b> 
Kred A. Vuisvil. Director oll'lan- 
nienl and Career l>f\'elopminl It 
i.- sponsored by Campus ^1illi^ 

Kegistratlon will t>e limited to 
the first .'1(1 v.ho apply. Regisier 
i:K*lore October 29 in .Siudenl .\i 
tivities Office. For more informa 
lion contoct Sister Lucy Kdelbeck 
in Student Acli%'ities Office or cull 

^tOA, y)Uny CUn^/Q^: 

Hts/fi^ O^'ndt^ __ sS f-t^-fA* At<i ammMmtn* 

_Mn^ ttdOi^ 0^ tUftm,^ y«4t, jflwt, 
•^ Mi. fUAj^ -HjAm. cut A/Sht^ jt»id 'WC*' 

4^ y^^^^ ^M- 4jua>u tJuut iJu^ 

u^ tM- -^AJ/tL. 

.'"^T^y- -M^lJ^ jum^ -30 amf& 

yttt Uftfn'i- JnhtiAL J^ju-'^icta .' 


\ imit^}^nrYyUumnu\s 

S5 East Washington Si , Chcago, III 60602 


City Stale Zip 



iuaJ. -nu *SOM 2iM tJu.pit^Jtk. 'HtfM? 

October 18, 1976 


Afternoon mini-concert 
features slciiifu! violinist 

m TucKlajr, Odnter IS), ^tr 
..>;J*n» AntvltteadtlMiniiwMwtlt 

prawnl KJain* Skotodtn r*lif- 
mun. Mohn&t. in Iht IhEMcrfllM 

•titni i oner ri ^*-r!*'*.. Th* 

U». Faltrin«n made her ar- 

ch™lr« (idwl «» tt K-n vi...r <.lr) 
■.ill* Ihc Ch. 

lA herr 
■: hfi- 

musii' l-'4illti*iBK b>T (Iwila with 

MtlMMd ky Jmciia I-leKctz for hi^ 
HllllJlT chlS.M's ill I (', [., A„ 

M- ,.au-.l 
In r -1,.. 

■ -iliun 
in ,Muj.if I niD« ami itJf ><>fi«1j- ol 
Anaerican llwlcitta*. Site hnit abo 

been n lirte trtnnrr In IIme Pagan- ' 
tni tiMrnalloiuiI Vkitln f oworw 
in Renoii. Iiirly, wtjJch launched 
•"■' ' .rijpe. She hmjusl 

"•<■'■' r rn?<} troin her 

KrntJH !1: . .ur. 

Ill thi- Fohrman 


(:i«'vj8km ap- 

pear,' I ir 

■■^ ■ >.>; ,1- iiith i.f Chi- 

f ^- HiiJtimou', 

,md hirtiaiiapoUs. She performed 
in r.-<ital at the While (Ioum- dur- 
ing ih.- .i>' ■ : i)f tilt' late 
!>«-siilrnl : ,,.| was •ub- 
»«^.hi' ■ '>'■ '\\': AlTU;rif<,in 
Km!: .K>.. In ni.lkl- J 
no."!.. ... ..-^ luiiari 

Ms. Kohrman witl tji- arcont 
p«nled by Harper piunii instruc- 
tor Ova .lohnfton. 

Mrs. .Juhnson hold* Batht-lur s 
drgrers ( Niirlhweslern I ' m- 
vrnih anrl Chicngo M\isicu! Tul 
iem . (um 



Harp«r College sludenfs presenting acurreni 
school ID. will drink at half price all night. 



The la*l nuni-ftmn-r 
*rme*lt-r v-ii! ft-atiirv Y., 
Vh. hiL:..M >t..!, 1 i-,!.,-,. 
phi»ri'" in.^tnijjtur .HI \.i 


VioUolst Elaine Skorodlii Fohrman will visit Rarp«r oa 
Tuesday, October 18 In tbe third of the afternoon mini- 
concert series. 

help wanted 

Wanted part lime siles 

clerk tor paint store Ei- 
is*-rlenced preferred Call 
=iJ9- 5150 before « p m 


Pan ilTT - 
a week 
day Frida 
Call 7t;ti I ; 

- ■ --'iced ai - 

'. 1 days 

- :■ Ttlurs- 

anil Saturday 

General office, no dictation 
Hgtit typing and rillnn 2 to 
5 dally no Saturday I.) Oil 
to S.:i 25 per hour accord- 
in* to eiperlenre Call 358- 
>>i 1 1 

IVaraUf SindeDta full and 
part time work available 
Weekly pay, you choose 
hours and shUt-s Call Medi- 
cal Help Service ZtB 1061 


WON run 


rwut (tl iA! 


O* >• Out I<t 

Ort 30 


i 1 



Ml 0760 

WiUow Paik Ploza ■ WheeUng 
Milwaukee Ave & 
ItaatiBe Bd (WiUow Rd ) 

Coat of Arms 



62&Roselle Rtis. 
Directly West o< Harper 


Material Handlers, 4 to 9 
p m Good Company bane- 
riis. Starting salary 15S3 95 
hr Apply in person Osco 
Drug Inc Distribution Cen- 
ter, 2401 Lunt Ave Elk 
Grove Village Monday thru 
Friday between 9 and 4 .'10 
S'l.S ■ «(>80 

Jr Secretary- looking for 
an Individual with good typ- 
ing and dictation skills to 
assume a variety of duties 
Call or apply in person at 
Do- All Company 2.54 N 
Laurel Ave Des Plaines 
H24- 1122 

Dining Room 
(-offee Shop 

Luncheon and Dinner Specials Daily 
Salad Bar 

Fountain Creations 

All iteins available "TO GO" 

Ambitious young man to do 
customizing of Mutos and 
vans Knowledge of cars and 
vans preferred Full or 
part lime Call 2H6-7888 

for >ale 

7.1 Buick l.e Sabre Conver- 
tible S7.50 Call Mr 
Friedman between 9 and 5 

al 676 -.1790 



JOBS ON SHIPS' American 
Foreign No experience re- 
quired Excellent pay 
Worldwide travel Summer 
job or career St-nd S3 00 
for information .SEAFAX. 
Depl D 16 Bo» 21149 Port 
Angeles, Washington !)8-')62 



..V --»'■•' 

V ,.i_l.A_i- ^ 





0Jk new iqea in natural foods\(^ 

'''^is riose by... get into a refreshing adventurelNsS 


Ml. f^AJhl,!^ '"--1—:^^ 

or good ness sake! 

' ■■ nslurslTooo centre- 

Pi*/.! Oe Ljs Ftorifi Ceole- 
ISd t Algonquin He] Sch,iumt)ur'.j 




October 18, 1976 

Homecoming foe undefeoted 


Harpers 1(*76 hamemmimi 
gun* this Saturday Oct 23. m 
laopm will l» ih»lr tougheM 
In vears The Hawks face the 
Joliet Wolves, the (Irsi place 
undefeated, powerhouse team in 
the N4 C this year 

The Wolves have already 
passMl their blugesi teat Th«y 
came from behind to edg* l*i« 
prevlouslv undefeated and high 
scoring Wright Rams « 7 
Thursday Oct 7 despite having 
played a game the previous 

JoUel head coach Jerry Yost. 
•Ho lia« a 57- 12 record and four 
canteranoa champlonslitps attar 
aavan y«ars at his present post, 
said that, because of Joliet s 
winning tradition the team Is 
cautious of everybody 

Very rarely docs Jollct have 
aiv ea»y games."' he iald. 
Bvarytxidy warns to luiDCkiiaalf 
because we re the number one 
learn In the state ' 

In fou r prcTtoua meetings . tlie 
Hawlu have beaten the Wolves 
only once and fell to la« year s 

Mlet squad. theconfereiiceoD- 
charaplons. 21 

But Josi is still wary of the 
Hawks We v« had a difficult 
time with Hanwr In itte (an 
All our coaches and players 
are Koing to come down there 
kra'Kln* wf re going to get a 
lough, physical game 

■I've seen Harper play :i 
times this seeion and I m very 
impressed with ihe material 
they haw They vp showed a 
they have They ve shown ■ real 
spirit inwinnlnMthreecloseball 
games over DuPage. Illinois 
Valley, and Northwestern s jay • 
vees They're a well-iinit ball 
club that can reaUy throw the 
toalben " 

TTie Hawks and quarterback 
Jim Atkinson will have their 
hands full aiplnst a Wolves de- 
fease that has allowed only three 
touchdowns In five games and an 
average of 90 yards passing per 
game To win Ihls homecoming 
as they did last year (.'17 over 
Trltoni would pot Harrier right 
In Ibe thick of the eonlerence 

Harpers Pam Edwarda prcparM to wOmA ■ iMckkMid iket 1b tke tennis 
team's narrow 5-4 toss to WbMton, Oct. 12. The Hawks visit Dlliiols 
Valley this Tbursday. 

Any Harper atheleteswboare 
Interested In being a part of the 
Hawk wrestling team this winter 
should attend the first wrestling 
meeting Tuesday. Oct 19, InU 
Building at .1 p m 

Local distance run planned 

ykxmt Viavtm.f-: 

Harper falUwck Batch Alien s««epa riaUt ead baklod Kevin Kristlcb 
(83> la aaarck of tto D«Pa«e ■oal-Uae. 

lingering memory' inspires gridders over DuPage 22-20 

by Nick Danoa 

The Hawks football squad 
combined the breakaway run- 
nln«. of Rich Hoeval. a (tme 
coniumlng passing game, and 
de("nse thai was lough when 
It had to be. to edge the OuPage 
Cbaparrels and «Mnerbecli 
Kevin Sieger 23-90. last Satur- 
day. Oct 9. at Harper 

Hoeval a scpMMiori 
Glenbnmk North, broke nu- 
merous tackles on two specta 
cular runs of J>4 and M yard* 
to give the Hawks a 14 14 haU- 
tlme tie 

The first dash. wWchoccurwl 
with 6 50 to go In the first period 
two plays after OuPikge had fum 
bled the ball away on the Hawks 
three yard line, set » new Har 
per record The old record 
of ftS yards wb.s O'Stabltshed 
last year by Dan MlUer and 
as head coach John Ellaslk 
pointed out <t occurtd oil an 
Identical play a«klnsi Triton 
at Honiecomliw 

The Hawks' ftrsi half leads 
of 7-0 and 14-7 were ihori" 
lived because Sieger brother 
of the University of Illinois 
quarterback Kurt .Stener and 
Harpers quarterback coach 
Mark Stager was sharp all day 
He connected on i.:i of his 16 
p aa i a s for 154 yards and two 
scores Effectively mlilng his 
short plnpolai pa a ae ii with Leu 
Ourt » runnina Stager took (he 

Chaparrels on scoring drives of 
64 and 6$ yards In the second 

Harper defensive backfleld 
coach A 1 Schueue explained 
Stei»r's effectiveness saying. 
•H* was reading the defense 
pretty good He a probably 
one of ihe better quarterbacks 
In the conference He'll spot 
the weakntss in • defense ' 

And the weaknesses In Har 
per's defe'DBe were numerous 
Saturday Du(>age amassed 430 
yards, the highest total ever 
surrendered by a Harper de- 

When told of the massive> allowed by his players, 
defensive coach Ward Nelson's 
jaw dropped unbelievably He 
later laughed, saying, as he 
left the locker -room. I think 
I'll go home and bask In the 
glory of a new record 

Selson could afford a little 
rrlaiatlon In victory only 'be 
CBUiie his defeme had been tough 
lafcen 't really counted, as Ell- 
•atk painted out 

'"Our defense was getting 
pushed around roost of the game 
eicept In the fourth Quarter 
when (.hey had to stop them " E II ■ 
aslk said "They had the lin- 
gering memory of Rock Valley 
That s at) we were yelling from 
the sideline was 'Rock Valley, 
Rock Valley' " 

Ellaslk was referring to the 
Hawk's only loss this season, 
by one potnt to Rock Valley 

The defense surrendered a late 
touchdown and two point con 
version that g»ve the Trojans 
II 14-13 win 

Harper s offense was fortun 
alely a little more productive, 
also, agatasi DuPage They 
scored on their first posses- 
sion of the second half, driv- 
ing to the DuPage four -yard 
line with Butch Allen barely 
Inching over Ihe goal line on a 
fourth down gamble But if 
DuPage was incensed with the 
close call on that run. they must 
have felt even worse when hold- 
er [Xiwayne Mill, who was sut 
fertng from abrulsedleg. bob 
bled the snap on the extra point 
attempt but still managed to 
•sprint past a host of Chapar- 
rel defenders for whai proved 
to be the winning two points 

The fight point lead stood 
up for awhile largely twcause 
Harper's passing gara€>.aVince 
Hall interception. ai«J a rough- 
ing the kicker call on Dupage 
kept the ball away from Sieger 
until midway through the fourth 

When the lanky 6 foot 5 soph 
omore did get the ball back at 
that time, he ciulckly moved the 
C"haparrels *0 yards, scram 
bllng out of the pocket and 
throwing to Angel Gonielas for 
the final 16 yards and six points 

With the Harper coaching 
.5taff veiling about Rock Valley 
from Ihe sideline, however. Ste- 

ge - could find not one open re - 
ce ver on the subsequent try for 
the tieing two point conver- 
sion and was sacked by Jim 

Harper then took the ensuing 
klckoff and marched the other 
way with .Atkinson hitting Kris- 
itck for 40 yards down to the 
DuPage 20 yard line But the 
threat died when a take field 
goal pass failed with four 
minutes remaining 

The Chaparrels came right 
back to challenge the Hawk de- 
fense for the final lime 

With Oury. who had 17.1 yards 
tor the day. running for big 
yardage. DuPage moved to a 
first down at the Harper 27- 
yard line with 1 22 to go 

But the Hawks defense must 
. :'~r>ed that 'lingering 
the coaches wouldn't 

On .second and seven Steger 
tossed a screen pass lo tight 
end Jeff Nottingham in the left 
flat a play that had worked 
five times earlier In the game 
for 10 and 15 yard gains Line- 
backer Kevin Kopparl. however. 
read the play beautifully and 
nailed Nottingham for a one- 
yard loss 

Faced with a third down and 
six with only 34 seconds re- 
maining, Sieger came back with 
a pass to his other tight end 
Rich Hampton on the right side 
He only goat a yard, however. 
as Tim Twtlchell who was 

burned on Steger s last touch- 
down pass, made a tough tackle 

All that remained wasOury's 
futile attempt at a forty yard 
field goal and the Hawks had 
their fourth victory and third 
in N4-C play 

Looking to the future, Ell- 
asik was heslstanl to classify 
his team with Joliet and Wright 
the two powers of the confer- 

•*1 think in comparison those 
people hiive more size, depth. 
and I'lnese The way our de- 
fense was today they never could 
have done anything againstthose 

Of the defensive letdown from | 
early in the season when Har- 
per s defense was the backbone I 
of the team. Eliasik explained | 
the reason as twofold First, 
that the emphasis in practice I 
was switched to offense because 
the offense had been lethargic | 
earlier in the year And sec- 
ondly because a number of play- 
ers are going tioth ways 

There is some nice talent I 
on this team but not enough | 
depth.' he explained 'Rosato. 
Mill. Cioldman. Kristlck, Long 
That s live guys right there I 
that went both ways sometime] 

Historically our defense has I 
always been real strongln the [ 
first half of the season, but ' 
then they slowed down in the | 
second half.' he added 



William Rainey Ha'per College, Algonquin and Roselle Roads. Palatine. Illinois 60067. 312-397 3000 

Vol. 11, No 9 

October 25. 1976 

New Senate officers elected 

by Jalt Scon 

On Thurs(tiy, October 14. the 
Student Senate elected Its of- 
ficers for the 1976 77 yeer 
Last years president, Paul 
Scott, ran unofiposed and was 
elected as president 

Bill Karlzen was elected as 
vlcepresldem and Joan 
O' Brian aa treasurer 

Paul Scott ran for office be- 
cause he's active in student 
government Belna president 

last year, he feels he can do an 
outstanding Job with the Senate 
during the 76-77 school year 
S'.-ott attends meetings for the 
StudeK Advisory Committee 
<SACi and Organization of 
Community College Students 

His iob as president Is to 
overlook Student Senate meet- 
ings and make sure everything 
flows smoothly 

Scott has many ideas about 
changes at Harper He wants 

Harper students 
appear on ABC 

On October 23 and 24 ABC 
filmed Harper College Po 
Utlcal Science Club members 
and students participating In 
a poll for their series Bat 
tie for the White House " 

The students conducted door 
to door polls of households In 
Rolling Meadows. District 63 
The results from these polls, 
tabulated by Harper College 

students, will be compared to 
one family « opinions on the 
outcome of the Presidential de- 

PoHllclal Science 201 and 302 
students will receive credit for 
ihetr panlclpailon In this pro- 
ject The series will be aired 
on Friday, October 29 For 
more Information contact Ms 
Marlon Wight at en 430 

Committee visits 
Colifornio scliools 

by Stan Lata 

T>ie Board of Trustees ap- 
pointed a committee of four 
10 Investigate how three Call 
fomla community colleges han 
died expansion, and then re- 
commend ways to handle Har 
per s growth which may re- 
sult In a new campus 

Members of the committee 
were SJilrley Munson, Robert 
Moats. Robert Kausch and 
Jesaalyn Nlcklas 

The committee hired Real 
Estate Research Corporation 
to forecast the papulation of 
Harper s district The Real 
Estate Research Corp project 
ed that the Harper District 
population will increH$e39per 
cent from '. ■> 575.000 

m 199(J 

Preliminary studies Invesil 
gated the possibilities for ex- 
panding Harper to m<-et the 
needs of the community 

Some of the possibilities 
looked into included acquisition 
of adjacent land the inclusion 
of multi story buildings high 
rise parking facilities, the pur 
chase of buildings within the 
Harper district, and the pre 
sent and future availability of 

After these early studies the 

board purchased, after voter 
approval, additional land 

The board .set upthe commit 
tee of lour to investigate and re- 
port on the community colleges 
in California 

The three community col- 
leges the committee investl 
gated are Chabot Foothllls- 
DeAitza and West Valley 

The board claims the trip 
helped answer some (]uestlons 
refiardtng costs and funding, 
educational innovations, per- 
sonal hiring. and respon- 
sibilities, time and planning 
needed to expand the campus 

One observation made by the 
committee is that California 
serves .S- 12'! of the college 
district population and Harper 
Is only serving 2% 

The committee explained that 
the California system Is older 
and more developed, there are 
more facilities, and the state 
and local taxpayers support the 
community colleges 

The committee recomended 
chat detailed steps be develop 
ed uratl a second campu:! Is 
opened in the Harper district 
TTic committee further recom 
comended that the Board of 
Trustees start preparation lor 
selection of architects. luixJ 
Ing patterns, and organization 
tor the new campus 

the students to get involved 
more than they are at the 
moment He also wants the Stu- 
dem Senate to become more 
visible to the students and the 
faculty While he is in office, 
he would like to see the flnall- 
zatlon of plans for the auditori- 

Sometime in the future. Scott 
would like to do some lobbying 
in Springfield for Educational 
bills and the reform of mari- 
juana laws 

By achieving the students 
goals, we achieve the senate s 
goals. Bill Karlzen. vice- 
president of the Student Senate 
said Tm In a position to 
stale the opinions of minorities 
because 1 am not a majority 
leader ' 

Karlzen said he has more of 
an ability to work with students. 
clubs. and organizations 
than most people 

His Job is to work with the 
student advisors and to review 
the constitutions of clubs If 
something were to happen to the 
president, he would take over 

Last year Karlzen worked for 

the Harper police force and 

holds great respect for them 

I respect the force but do not 

agree on some of the policies 
It holds ' 

He was on the Program Board 
and was chairman of Special 
Events Committee 

Outside the school, he is In- 
volved In 4-H He Is the co- 
advlsor of the Palatine 4-H 

Joan O'Brien's main Job is 
to keep track of all money spent 
by the Senate, keep record and 
sign the requisition for checks 
going out of the Senate 

Being the treasurer last year. 
O Brien has the experience of 
the job and can do an efficient 
Job as treasurer She was also 
on the Budget Committee last 

She got a seat on the Senate 
through the Club and Organi- 
zations Council after being de- 
feated earlier, running for the 
business division 

I think it s kind of sad when 
only 1% of the student population 
voted in the Senate election this 
year, O'Brien said "I think 
the reason people don't vote Is 
because they don't know who 
is running " 

One of her goals for this year 
is to try and make people take 
an Interest and vote in the elect - 

ions She would also like to 
see the Club and Organization 
Council work this year. 

O'Brien said last year It 
wasn't as good as it should have 

"It s not exciting. but it's In- 
teresting. " says Sherry Hoger 
of her new job as Student Senate 
secretary 1 don't have a vote 
in anything which sometimes 
bugs me. but its a chaUei«e and 
It keeps me busy " 

Hoger is responsible for all 
typing and filing for the Senate, 
typing for Student Actlvttlaa tf 
they are busy, taking mlnutaa 
for the Senate meetings. "Jiing 
phone messages, and getting 
memos out to the Senate 
members She also does typing 
for other clubs on a first come. 
first serve basis 

While attending Morton East 
High School In Cicero, she was 
on the Student Senala tor three 
years and was also aetlva iB 
student government for thra* 

Hoger wants to try and help 
the Senate accomplish their 
goals this year 

Hoger also would like to be- 
come a disc Jockey for WHOM 
next semester 

Newly electetl Student Seoate officers. From left to right: Joao O'Brleo, 
Treasurer; (Mark Owens. Senator) Sherry Hoger, Secrvtary: BUI Karl- 
zen, Vice-president: and Paul Scott, President. (Photo by James Bliss) 

Clinic set up for flu voccinotions 

A ( niMiiih; 


1(1 hum.t 

El IK 

'■''■ ,1;iM'iil ul Ht-allh, Kducation 

■vll<>i'i,-ii in 

Ou' am 

\ \..U' 

M - 

■iliiirt;. i'rt'^ldeIlI Kord and 

', .in>itri'>s, 'Ul I^>!' .».i^■)^■^' of 

in^ all •tuihrtak >>! 

|ia [l(,'N ut in(^ pi'' ">t."i, 

'tlv.M-l' ami. II*; i'r- 

(Irudi.i Ihtf..- wa- : vira- 

t 1- 

1 Ui\. \J. Tvv.-lvt" 

cmil'irnitHl, uilh inu' 

'»rdin.Jiry irH.;i>uri>,, 



I-.1. ,'i.,. \ !. 

■''A' ■'■ 

Ml - 


i; T' i 

■ n.'«.rui!-^ 

, 'V IV 

■■ii'u 1 tjif Iron 

iNlii " 

'* V. 




i n>sl i»l >ui.-h a program. 

' ihaii w iih tlu' h\ t> of peo- 


• hu 



" li Hla)Mi 

pit t'.im aujLihi bt' la*i!i(;; .1 "-L-n-m* 



flu (la ndv-nii<. 

Ii \ iHi ha\ t' .iiiv' ijuf^iimi,'- ur 

Uh-.t U'(i 


ili'-iii' !iij(h-jr inli>rii!atii,»n.f.iniht: 

tt» 'iMi,»;ini»! 

... .A.l.'l 

..!,,. ■, .:■.■:; .-..t^ .lI'iMf 

liial'li >trvai.- I"> I HHInrsIop 

lt>ned Slal 

lit t" if, 


i/.i 1 vptrls 

111 \Mj'2 anylirn. Ir-iir. s \.\ a, in. 

iMl^ In y\i 


. Ht-ailh Sir\ itt-; ihc 

til 10:00 p.m. d.iih 




Griffith to lecture ot Harper 

Bin Griffith. Republlctncin- 
dldate (or the bo«nl of com 
ml»»loner» of th« Metropolitan 
Sanitary District, will apeak at 
Harper College oo Friday. 
OctotMr Z9, at 11 00 am In 
room A 242B 

Griffith, who owned a sue 
cessful Ineurance buelneea for 
23 years, haa participated In 
numerous civic and community 
•eUvltlea He Is a former 
member ot the Hltfi School 
Dlslrlct J14 Board of Edu- 
cation Griffith Is well- In- 
formed In the problems now 

lacing the Metropolitan Salu- 
tary District 

Griffith will speak about the 
current role of the MSD In the 
C3ilca«o area and It s future 
plans and challenges In the 
suburbs The talk will be fol • 
lowed by a question and answer 

Specific Items In the lecture 
will Include 

A Better Inter governmen- 
tal co-operation between the 
MSD a«l local governments. 
espedaUy those seeking feder- 
al grams, but which do not 

Student poll on 
Presidential debates 

by Cindy Crist 

The presldemlal election Is an liaua which every American 
family should be concerned with The election Is also ta- 
Dortarl to many Harper students, since a majority of them will 
be voting Some studema were confronted with a suteroent. 
questioning whether President Ford or Mr Carter would win 
the election In November 

Mike Barbara: I feel that Mr Ford will win because he 
wa. put Into office without the consensus of the American 
people Ford now wanis the American peoples confidence 
1 think Carter Is relatively unknown 

Nancy Ce«lol» I feel that Ford will win. because a lot of 
people have put their trust In him The Amertcan population 
does not trust anyone elae 

KeUy Davla: I think thai Carter has many good Ideas, and 
that he Is for the working class . . ^ ^ , 

Saady KobyllMkl Ford will win I feel that the people 
have seen what he can accomplish, whore as Carter has not 
hf* » chaiKe to show his proficiencies 

CJmly P«lti Ford will surpass Carter because people are 
not sure where Carter stands on the Issues Ford Is the lesser 
of the two eviln ^ ^ ^ 

Tim Twllckell Ford will win because ho has done 

some things good Carter, on the other hand. Is virtuslly 
unknown and the American people have no idea of what he 

Detable Wonwoke; Ford will win because 1 have heard more 
positive comments about hlra Ford Is not basing his campaign 
on sincerity, ba on eiperlence 

have sufficient staff or money 
to hire assistance to apply for 
federal funds 

B Greater use of treated 
water for Industrial and re- 
creational use In the future 

C The need for better re- 
sponsiveness by the MSD to 
local cltlien needs and con- 
cerns, combined with a better 
communication with all organl 
rations In Cook County 

The MSD has an annual hud- 
get of over $500 million ami 
the actions of It's commis- 
sioners affect cltliens more di- 
rectly than most other political 
positions Yet. only two out of 
eight political parties that will 
be on the ballot In Novombor 
consider the office Important 
enough to vie for It 

Everyone Interested Is urged 
to attend the lecture It Is 
sponsored by the Harper Col- 
lege Political Science Q* 

Bill Giimth 

London trip planned for Spring 

Looking lor somrthingdiflereni 
lo do during spring break thui 
year? How aboul a trip lo !.""- 
don (of tiim- days' Marlha 
Simonson. initriii:-ti>r, and 
Mary -h) Willis, sprt-cii amUhfalrr 
iiistrurtor. are »|H»nsorillg a Inp 
to London. iltpariinR Irom (hi 
<;af?o on \[iti\ 7 and rrlurning 
,.n .\prll 1.".. 1^77 

("omplfli- coal of Itif trip is 
S5;!9.(><) and inclndfs roundlrip 
Jfl tr.insp.irtation. hoUfl arcom- 
niodalion*. continental breakfasl 
daily, thrm- Ihfatrt tickfte. iiinhl- 
swing lours, and optional i-xcur 
«ion». ThoM.' on Ihr tour iviil also 
have plenty ol trw time in «hich 
to pur^'.R- individual inltTCsts 

ond educational tour sponMred Harper students to Europe lusi 
by Ihe Liberal .Vrts liivision. Mar summer and she is planning some 
tha Slmonson look a group of additional trips for neat summer. 



tiiculK. -ind 

iUllt h'h: 

more intr.r 



cont.H ■ 

1 111 H 

:B7H. . >.■■ 

•,!,,"i I.I 

VVdli* in 1- 

This I..- 

■,-::•■ I'l 


Tuesday, October 26: Women's Tennis . Klshwatikee, 
Home, 3 p.m. .. ,^ , 

Wednesday. October 27: Lecture by Jim Thompson (spon- 
sored by the Political Science Oub), 7 30 in the CoUege 
Center Lounge .« .. _ ,o on 

Thursttoy, October 28: Student Senate Meeting, 12 30 
p.m , A242-A . . ., „ __ 

Friday, October 29: Film. Lawrence of Arabia, 8 p,m. 

Saturday, October 30: FootbaU. Concordia. Away, 1:30 p.m 


Jgdy Stundara 

Editor In -Chief 

News Editor Jeff Scott 

Sports Editor Nick Danna 

Photo Editor Tom Schoacke 

R«Dort«r» Stan Lata. Mike Ne]m«n. Jeff Scott. 

Nick D.nnt. K.thy Orr. Kiihy M.llner. Jody 

Saunders. Jung J Kim. BUI Surock. Javier Bena- 

vente Cindy Crist 

Photofriphera Bill Hansen. MIka Najman, Tom 

Schnecke. Jamea Bllaa, David Seyfrled 

Advertising Manager Shalla PIchen 

Advlaor Anne Rodgera 


Photo by Nick Damia 

"^odspeW plays Harper in November 

Tltkels for ■■< ;odi«[»ir* are now i«^ri. 
' ^^-^t ActivilH-s 

run Salur toutpt"' 

.. .'iiihiT I'l .tue is .^ 


Stall. - :■■'■ I'liblic. Ken'u 1.1 ^1 '"' for slu the 

.. iii be per- 

InUli. 1^ IM t:>-' '. ■ ' '^ i-!'>ll .studio 

tu'kcis i 

"- .OH 

. V HuililinK 1 hi iiiiisical IS under 
1 Ih.: dirirlion o; \l.iry .lo Willie 

HAKBi.VGF.R IS Ihi sludent puhlical.on for Ihe Hariicr 
. ;,..«, . ..nipus lommiinity. published weekly excepi uurinii 
isoliday. .ind fuiitl exams. All i.pimons eiprested 
iif ihf »riUT .Old nol neeessariiy those of the ^ 
..dmmisU.itioii. laeully ur sludenl bodv 

Vhe i>rim- 
iiiv<ilve ai 
The maiii 


Ill, HAKBINGKK i- Ui inform, 
sludinl body ol II. o per I olleile 
•iiltnl shall oe llarp.-r related 

.Ml arhcies subinille.l for [nibliiatioii imist \w lyi-rd 
and double spaced, with a deadline of :i p.m Mon 
days; and are subject lo editing; .Adyerli.sinj; copy 
deadline is 3 piTi- Wednesday prior n> Moiuiay's 
publication. Kor a.ix ertismg rales, (iili or write 
HAKBIMIKH. Willi.ini Kamey Harper fciUcKe. Al- 
gonquin and Koselle i;-,..l-. ralaline. Ill- WHifiT. 
Phone .397-3000, F.xl. 4«>1 

October 25, 1976 


Europe trip scheduled for summer — 

A dallghiful way lo e«rn cre- 
dhs tt Hiirpvr or just come 
for ih» fun Ten Htrpcr 
lour«d Lurope ihts 
is part of a study 
tnvvl procrtm sponw>r»<I by 
the Libera! Arts CWviston in 




ccMHicritlon with the College of 
L«k« County 

The lour visited five coun- 
tries ■nd taven cities. talUn« 
in the sltet of Rome Floreixre. 
Venice Innsbrucii . Municlt. the 
RiiirwilBni} Paris and' Lonri'm 
Among - .•.■ - 

Oadtau. Versailles. Windsor 
Castle and London Tower 

Students heard the Pope ad- 
dress the crowds at St Peter s 

tn English on JuLv 4 had a pri- 
vate tourofthe Vaticangardens. 
titendc'd the Paris Opera and a 
uUet in the Louvre courtyard. 

rode gondolas in Venice and a 
Rhine cruse boat in Germany, 
S{iem a day hlltlng In the Aus- 
trian Alps, visited London pubs, 
saw Queen Elizabeth enter St 
Pauls attended the play Chorus 
Line, and feasted on Chinese. 
Indian and Turkish cookery In 
the Soho section of London 


t$ Mike Nejman 

With the rock music Meld 
climtred with the standard 
soundti of Led Zepplin. the Rol - 
Itng Stones, Bob D^ian. and the 
likes. I find a different new 
sojnd.' like a breathe of fresh 
■Ir Sucti are the sounds of 
Boston. Crack the Sky. and Siu 

The heavllypubllclmdBnaMai. 
along with Heart . a re the super 
groups of tomorrow They ve 
got a heavy rock sound, which 
is also concerned with melodic 
and haraoole flow Youcanex 
perlence ■oMaa. along with 
D««e Maaoa, on Nov. 19 at the 

Crack the Sky. who is finally 
tlDdlng the sir waves after a 
mumrb debut album, has Just 
relNMd their second "Aalaial 
Botes " Avid listeners of the 
FOX or WXRT are probably 
familiar with "Hold On Surf 
City off their first album 

Crack the Sky " 1 particular- 
ly like the cut ke off that 
album and Virgin 

Animal Notes John Palum 
bo's lyrics are a Utile bliar- 
re. but their sound is of high 
polished quality and heavily em- 
ployed with a lot of Instru- 
mentation I might even go 
a* far as to compare them to 

The first time I saw SivDaye 
was at the Randhurst lee Arena 
when they replaced Slade. who 
was to back up Montrose He 
put on the gutsiest hard rock 

n roll show since Ted Nugent s 
early dales at the Aragon, but 
the crowd. mostly of 
teeny hoppers, never really 
gave him a chance Stu Daye, 
with guitar In hand, later back- 
ed up Aerosmlth at the Com 
Isky Park outdoor concert, 
game 1 of the World Series of 
Rock" Sound problems hamper 
ed the performance, but the 
band still managed to get their 
music across Stu Daye's de- 
but album. "Free Parklqg." 
emphasizes his gutteral unique 
voice as well as his fresh ap- 
proach to rock n roll If 
you get the chance. I especi 
ally recomend listening to 

Confidentially Rose." "The 
&x)d Head." "Fire-fly." and 

■ As It Goes ' ■ 

Klton John has finally re 
turned to his roots, with his new 
double album Blue Moves ' 
It contains a lot of ballads and 
not the AM Garbage" he s 
lately been producing (welcome 
back "Madman Across the 
Water" ) 

Black Sabbath has Just cut a 
new album. "TeclmlcalEcBtacy 
(Us notj which will probably 

be included during their con- 
cert at the Ampltbcatcr on 
Nov 29 Ted Nugeot and 

Montrose storm Into Chicago's 
Ampllkealer on Nov. Ilth and 
IZtk along with Joe Walab and 
the Eagles, who will play at the 
Stadium on the same dates. 
(decisions, decisions!') 
Robin Trower will be at the 
Ampilheater on Dec. 3nl and 
ZZ Top will perform at the 
Stadium on Nov. fl (If they de- 
cide to showi Jazz-bassist 
Stanley Clarke is scheduled to 
perform at the Auditorium on 
Dec 10. 

The four week tour, at a cost 
of $1345, included all lodgings 
and meals Participants lived 
In a variety of accomodations, 
ranging from dormitories to 
hotels to private homes In 
Venice they roomed In a con- 
vent; In a small Austrian town 
outside Innsbruck they lived on 

Next summer s program Is 
still tentative A tour to eastern 
Europe. Amsterdam and Paris 
Is In the offing, as well as a 
tour to England. France, Spain 
and Switzerland The programs 
are open to Harper students 
and area adults Four liberal 
arts credits may be earned 
If you are Interested In next 
year's programs, contact fa- 
culty adviser Martha SImonaen. 
F.'l37b or F.ISl. en. 326 or 285, 

starts season 

■■■■fn,\ ik .-lilrrn.ilt' 
.iniioiini'-s ii> !K"u 

\ ; • ■ 

IT". -■ 

"Lawrence of 
Arabia^ to be 
ahmrn Oct. 29 

The film "Lawrence of Arab- 
la" will be shown Friday. Octo- 
ber 29 at 8 pm In E106 

David Lean's legendary film 
of the spectacular military ca- 
reer of T E Lawrence Is re- 
garded as one of the great 
biographies and adventures of 
the screen Lawrence's daring 
battle against the Turks, his 
rise to power among the Arabs, 
and final disillusionment are 
captured by the brilliant per- 
formance of Peter O'Toole 

Omar Sharif, Alec Gulr»ess, 
Anthony (^Inn. and Jack Haw- 
kins also star in this film 
which won seven Academy 
Awards Admission la S SO 
for Harper students and staff 
and $1 00 for the public 

^Stuff It' contest, tricycle race 

Memories of Homecoming 

The Hearins In.(.,.iri(l group won ihi- '.Shifl If coniwt. Tricycle rgce winner. Mlchele Cuduto. (Photo by Tom 
Stuffing 11 'ftudcnts into Ihc tolcphinH' Ixxilli. Scliaeclie) 


Halloween sure ain't what it used to be 

October 25, 197e 

Nowaday*, HiilioiK-en is a real 
drag. When you rr t'i((ht years old 
tt can be a real blast, runninn 
around egslnx h(MM«. soupiriK 
rar? and Iw-pwlou the tren In 
Ui>t. even at J>g«' thiflwn. whrn 
vou'vt perleclwt Ih.i-,- skilK- M . 
iowacn (iin h. ■ 
eapecially when 
younnvr ki<N .uui -w.ii m,. ii 
loolsic ri.ll>. Hut "tut- I'.i-t ll.c 

1- iJ.._.i .tn;,. Iht-rv 1,11.^11' nit!,, !■ 

,1 Hallowtfi' 

- Killing by !i 
mifhl hamiinuoullolU (."i-n-tn 
Unw Ihi ijuor btll ririg« ' 

Bellevtf it i>r noi. ai "im tim. 
Halloween had <]n>^ lt»<i-ni-,.>i 
ly an adult holiday with |iiIi-n hI 
ritual ceremonies w ilh deep hkiilen 
■ymbolir meanin»£T*, Halloween 
uMd to be ii major holldiiy in 
[irartit'ally every culture. althouKh 
U waan'l always known by the 
name "Halloween." and it didnt 
always lake place preclaely on the 
SIM of October 

Halloween lake* ll» name from a 
fhrUtian festival ((Ml Hallows. 
All Saint* Day or All Hallow* 
Eve ) but the holi.hiy ilseltcomw 
Irom aixient payo" beli«<*, >ci ac- 
tually It has never taken on a 
really Christian significance 
When the early Christian rhunh 
waa unable lostopthegory pauun 

practices of the masseujhey had to 
compromtee, so they gave them a 
religious lur" m^r.;..! I...11T on 
when the ^ 'f^f> 

in Ihi' CO.; ■ '■ i' 

l.iB<-» lelebruli-tl ll,jii..i*> 1 ;i I'l.ii' 
liri'Mury IV made ihe h...:i')..i "' 
■ hv proclaiming S.ivinitK! 
~i .i'. All Saints D.n lln- 

>-,.- 111.- -(.ei'--'-i • "'T 

atf ni.irt-. ! - 

the ancieiil hgypliaii-- del') a (ea^I 
on a certain day honoring thru 
mo.'«l feartii diely. I'Mn,-. K"ii of 
the dead. Centurii'^ lalir tlie .in 
rienl Humans had 1 lea-i .a I'lmi 


up the ulla ul 1'. 

•lel Midi- to priu 

Th.- ■• • 

f'l. .ini aunm/mjr (iroa- .1 liiiS' 111 the uroii 
litved thai (he hole wa- 
inn to Hell, and Ihal 1; 
and cries were tommu me 
condemned wiuls who resided 
Down Below- The monk. beiti»t 
the piouo lytK. said a mass inr 
the spirits and then went on hi~ 
way telling his -torv- Kvrnlu.uri 
Ihe ojstoni that he :.tari..i 
c»l saying mass for Ihe unpu, 
Bed dead caught on. and foji' 
Gregory lied it in with Halkiwitii 
Hallowe^Ti isn't a receni holi 
day- It is much older than t'hri- 
tlaas and Kasler and even Han 
nukah. Thousan'is of veirs a»!o 



'/^ priCI N llitS Nitl Mondoys8 12PM 

% price with O'Sckwartz's T Skirts TuevS)2PM 

CSHCfC Kite IburvS^PM iwilh college lOi 

Route 'i2 - 100 feet west of 
Arlington Heights Rood - Arl. Hts. 

Bufoon Pantaloon 

38 W Pololine Rd Pololine, III 


Mon. Fri. ia9 

Sat. B-6 




M.>'st ..f th. 
ni. inn^vT f... 

Malt- Ani.ri 





■ nil 

fiiiiii- tnt.ujL;hi thi' ^\u\'. 
tlifiu whin tlirv ..wi'iiurv-d ilrlt 
,iin 'I'Uf pK.pit liviMH liwn- in 
* ..[[M.I .<!i(1 htr inti> thrir 
i,.u.rin !<-ii\ ,iK b\ tMibhiiiK li>r 
'.'' VHru <t ami 

,rt >pr( 

. ,;. :... l...rJ^■t■> <M1 

■A .iiid ("hirici Ih. 

; hntiorn! w, iiH .t 

-I ul L.tnlirti-/' In i-;*iii.tt1ur. 

A,l> sol fMll •n\ -i ^\H'<-i.i\ 

'..ii'ii- in iht" (< ■ •■■ 

Oil \(iviniht r lir ^ '-^iiy 

MfXKitns nt.tki .. jKiut .nuth. 

(?•> iMil tn ihf <f'nirtiT> <ui<l tMl t'li 

lri:ih imiiiiKr.itils wh*> in turn got 
their (u^lnl^s tro.ri Ihr \\v\^h. \hv 

Iriik f-r treating began whtn 

th- j r p< ..pie. inIown-sof\Vale^. 

v.iniU\ iz*< amund bcfjgmg Ircim 
h(^u^^ ii' honvr t..r brt-dd tu wivt' 
to 111. SI .i;\-> [t thf poi- 

.lus, hr ^^..^ i,„ --..I <w>(i]<'iif. 
II the ptTMin w;i> .t nucin iinii st-l 
fish thar.icti,T, in"r«, pi.i.r ptcipU 
would K'dtur ar-jund hi> h'lUM' 
and liHidiv ihrtNil.n hini until hv 
had (i;i\in )h-> I.iir share l.tilt-ron 
Atnt riian kid> vtuuid iluinj;c thi^ 
tijstum a litlh- by getting landy 
from frit-mlly m'tghhurs and pt'll 
ini: their iinfrit-ndly mighbors' 
huu.sis V. ith rcitten tiibbagfh or 

ovt-Tturning thvir iiuthoubt- 
".. ^A•,].a^H■t- in the IHIh (.rnlur 

■-■..Tf iui; lit r-'purts abuul "'juv'-' 
ill- (itiitKiufrilh"' a n d "'■ ■ 
hoodlum*'" iAht> did j-ut )i ■ 
to tht'ir nt'ighbors proptit'. o 
HalUmt^en nighl 

The .^.w...r.i N.,,pli>> look Hal-| 
Uk- i.-i -..TioMsl^thiinl 

we do Hf. ii V. asoncel 

u nighl vvlu'ii peopir, !rt.-mh!ingl 
wilh fear, lotkfd Iht-ir doors and| 
■.^ 1 (! !istfni-d lor Ihe L'v 

r ■ ■ ■; tfi! -U u^on-^, V. iti f 

I'erhap-- ur m the good 
rSol A -houl.l start taking H. 
lov-wn a littie bil nuT' s^-nousi 
Tan voii imagine an> on'. .■. and- 
irig ariujiid in a (''oiizie suil rf< 
mg ■'TrKk or treat, smell ni\ J. 
give im- something gwtd to ' n 
at a time when humans u. n I 
ing sacrificed in Halloween bonj 
tires in iirder to please the gods? 



Now don't buy the first engagement ring you see. 
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ctober 25, 1976 


4 '. 


IT.S. Band will be pcrfomlag toatikt at B. Clvdan 
010 by Mike Najmao) — — •■ 


tLECTf.ON.C CAME WXW IncT fi^ ^,& % 




T.S. Band brings new sound 

by MUir Mcjmui 

1« Ihe "Disco Scene'" (iiftUng a 
little monolonous'" T«kt- a breiili, 
come out and listen Ui tin- down- 
home counlrj'-rocli sound of tht- 
T.S. Hand. The group H compos- 
ed a( Kevin WU»on iKiiiinr i. Hiil 
Hafnar i«i"ir,ir 
t dmniypt'n us«)> 
Waierbury (bii>- 

Tht> band's nv, - 
iTifd up as a picasani bleml ,,l 
t harlie Danlela. MarihaH Tuck 
cr, and the AUman Brother*. Their 
nspcrtolre inrludesJeir Ikxk » Sn 
ualloiv" i«\'eral songs h\ ihr 
fUlmiin Brothers »uch as ' Whip- 
pltiR Post" and " FMm- sk> , ' and 
heavy rocitcrs liki. '.I, n I. dime' 
and "Parchman hdrm ' 

Wilson and V\alerbiiry also 
write their ownmaterialmcludinK. 
"'Homi:,' '[.ittlf loe." "U ailing 
forlht Hclipse" arKi "'I'our Suin. '" 

The r.S. Kami whi. 
qiiiilny over volunn-. ■ 
poinl ni>t lo stick to ^tru■l tor 
mais. but rather ihi-> juTform 

what ID receptive lo the crowd. 
^iound inviting'.' "Vou can see the 
r.S. Band "live " at B. Gin- 
ning s 111/25. 

"kijigs and information can 
i«iuired by callmK Scott Wa- 
terbury (Monday-Thursday after 
7 p.m. I at 894-9544. 

Harper Ski Club meets Nov. 2 

ITour body and nature are 
one The wind whispers through 
your hair as the snow glistens 
all around you The sun glit- 
ters through the ireetops as 
you glide down the mountain 
face This Is what skiing Is all 

Ski Club wa«s you to feel this 
eipeilence and sM with them 

this year Colorado. Minnesota 
Michigan, and Wisconsin are 
Just a few of the exciting places 
they'll be going to this year. 
If this sounds fun to you. come 
to their next meeting November 
2. at 12 15 pm In room D233 
or contact Jeanne Pankanln In 
the Student Activities Office 
Ext 242 

help wanted 

WANTED Cooks- Waitress- 
es Day or Evaninf ■ Houn 
ricitbla" Apply In person 
331 Nortliiifest Hwy . Pala- 
PluBi Crova * Euclid Hut 
Taking applications at 
Northveat Hwy store 98i 
3330 isk lor Dave or Sua 
P S Reiaitd working itmos- 
phere. good wages, and a 
good place to bum a free 

Part time evening man tor 
wareliouse work Apply In 
person Homemskera 1733 
Woodfleld Drive Schaum 

Nuraing Stutlents full and 
part lime work available 
Weekly p<iy, you choose 
hours and shifts CallMedi- 
csl Help Service. 296-1061 

for sale 

1870 Cadillac Sedan Oe- 
Vllle FuU Power, climate 
control, atereo. lust palmed 
looka beauiKur Low mile- 
•ge- 11800 or offer or trade 
for ? Call Mike 387-220S 
after 8pm 

Wanted - part time sales 
clerk for palm store Ex- 
perienced preferred Call 
M9-5150 before 6 pm 

Ambitious young man to do 

cusiomiilng of autos snd 
vans Knowledge of cars snd 
vans preferred Full or 
part time Cal! 386-7SHS 



1969 Cougar, fair condition, 
beat offer, call 3tl-«7S« 
after 6 30 p m 


JOBS ON SHIPS' American 

Foreign ,No experience re- 
quired Excellent pay 
Worldwide travel Summer 
job or career Send $3 00 
lor Information SEAFAX 
Depi D 16 Box 2049 Port 
Angeles W.shlnglon 9S362 

disc) joy nt 

records and tapes 


ilenocratic state representative 

'•-. lUiiUMs r..liln:al 
r lilui;uUui!. -VFi. IH). I h(€«K" '>t"lv \fws, 






$6^ List Rock LPs 

3 for nsQ^ 









Beat rival Triton, 31-8 

October 25, 197 

^' ..ii«i*i 

Golfers win conference 

For the s«c«k1 year In ■ 
row the Harper Golf team has 
been crowned the N4-C cham- 
pions They won the confer 
eoce championship match by 
seven strokes over IXiPage Oct 

The duffers are now prepar- 
ing to take part In the Region 
IV tournament this Friday and 
Saturday, Oct 29 and 30, which 
Ihey qualified for by flniBhing 
second In the Sectionals last 

Tuesday. Oct 19 

Head coach Roger Bechtold 
has high expectations for the 
Region IV tournament , because 
earlier In the month the Hawks 
won the JoUet Invliattonal which 
featured "the best teams In the 
state." according to Bechtold 

Sophomores Jim Arden, Dave 
Nelson. Mike Flttoo and Rick 
Groessl. along with freshman 
Steve Spellman. will be Har- 
per's starting lineup. 

Candidates for Uiis year's women's iMsketball team 
■kmild atleod the leama first meetlii« at 4 p.m. In U 
BiiUdlng on Wednesday. Oct. 27. The first dressed try- 
oat will be Nov. 1. Monday, at St. Viators' gym from 
8:30 to 10 p.m. 

FOR fmiSC. 1977 

STEP I ir vou I. 

prc^vnl lhi» <!■ 
Hppomlmrnt i. 


..>lii. yiiu iiiiiy 
\,il7 !*» n-trnc \i>rir 

\. Muiliiil.- uhc li.i, I- clciklol ii|nin ,) iii.cjoi — 
Sice your (lt\ i^>'< ciitittschir at Ihv titllnuiuK 
(iate^ .iikI timi'N: 

Nov. I. 2. :J- t PM in the 

hiillway iiuMil 

Nov. K thru I-'-!i 1 -■ N....n ! I'M in Ihc 

hnllwny •iut*<tilr Mii- iliv i-thM 
Nin. I.'VHl— 111 Ihc oflin C.I 111. <liM-im.,.l 

B. Sluck'nl'i »hi» .ire un<ln,MU'<l — ^trijups will 
be mt-rtinK ill Hi<- Inllnviiriu <ii)u~. in XMl — 
CiiunxclinK Ci-nKi: 

\<.\, I M.imlav. 10 11 AM ;iii<l 1 .' I'M 
.\i>v. 2T...-«l.i\. HHI A.M ami I i P.M 

WTEF.1 Rrlnie Ihr ^t^n..! (..ut ■,<mi-.tiT plim t.. Coun- 

Helin>: Ctiikr - «li<r.- \..ii will l>i- 

uiv cti .1 ^( III < ' "I -iiul .1 n-^i".traliiitl 

■ 111 ..(111. lnKi'ii'inti -V''^ I. .Moinliu . 

^ I KP 4 Ki-ni-U'i .11 Ilu liiiir .miIk.iImI .111 M.iii- apiidini 
mi'nl laril. (oiiipnlii^ >. .|l In i.|>cii \ii\ . 1 *> I*J 
iinti IKi-. I. 7. 4li H. 
I.iiirr inKl«i*nuiil ' '•'" I;'''* 

«jM^ : llu' CUjcllTl.l l»l-l'. I * ». l-» PS* "■«• 


Hawks to fly north Saturday 

Harper's football squad will 
head north to Milwaukee. Wis- 
consin this Saturday. Oct 30 to 
play Concordia College 

The two teams have met three 
times In the past The Hawks 
lost the first clash but won Ihe 
last two. Including a 21 vic- 
tory two years ago This sea 
son Concordia has done well 
against other teams from Har 
pers conference, the N4 C 
They defeated Triton and 
powerful Wright. 46-42. but 
lost a close game to Jollet 

Harper sophomore DuWayne 
Mill reached the milestone age 
of nineteen Saturday. Oct 16. 
50 his Harper teammates Joined 
him in the birthday celebration, 
stomping the Triton Trojans, 
.11 8, that afternoon 

Wide receiver Mill hauled 
In five passes for 171 yards 
and one spectacular touch 
down in the lopsided victory 
on Tritons artificial home turf 

Mill s score. Harper s fourth 
touchdown of the day, was a 

dramatic play that really put 
the Icing on the cake With 
four minutes remaining and an 
Insurmountable 24 8 lead, re- 
serve quarterback Jeff Thilgen 
got the word from head coach 
John EllBslk and called Mill s 
number In the huddle adding. 

Let s get it lor Waynesblrlh- 
day ' 

The 4S vard bomb ended with 
Mill holding the ball aloft In the 
endzone and then doing a per- 
fect back flip to his feet In 

The play topped off a triumph 
during which the Hawk offense 
rolled up 444 total yards and the 
defense sacked Triton s 

quarterback eigt.l limes 

Fullback Butch Allen and 
quarterback Jim Atkinson were 
the offensive highlights as they 
accouned for 294 yards of the 
total production 

Quarterbacking Harper to Its 
ihird consecutive victory after 
recovering from a knee injury. 
Atkinson completed only seven 
of 20 passes but got some big 

DaWayne Mill carries a screen pass for 20 yards and 
a first down during Harper's victory over 'Trltoo on 
MUX'S birthday. 

Runnerst l€H)k forward to ISationab 

1 felt we ran well Our 
times were pretty close to what 
we expected." .Nolan said, com- 
mending Mike Fisher and Tim 
Blechl for their Improved per- 
formances at the meet In a field 
of 190 runners 

Harper also finished behind 
four Region IV teams who they 
will meet again at this Satur 
days Region IV Tournament 
at Parkland College in Cham- 

The Tourney will determine 
vi-hlch Individuals and teams will 
take pan In the Nationals, Nov 
13. at Farmlngdale, New York 
near Long Island 

Nolan fell that FlelcSiouse 
should do well at Region IV 
"We feel he has an excellent 
chance to be In the top ten as 
a team 

He explained that the country 
Is divided Into regions and the 
Illinois area Is Region IV 

by Nick 

Wil Fieldhouse and his Hawk 
teammates will b<> striving to 
qualify tor the Cross Country 
Nationals in New York this 
Saturday, Oct 30, when they 
run In the Region IV tourna- 
ment in Champaign 

Fieldhouse, Harpers statxl- 
oui sophomore runner from 
Fremd, is coming off a 29th 
place finish In the DuPage In- 
vitational Oct 16, at theLewls 
University Campus Head coach 
Bob Nolan called the meet one 
of the stronger junior college 
meets we've run and one of the 
strongest in the Midwest 

The Hawks finished I. 3th out 
of 2.5 teams, and several of 
those ahead of them were high 
quality cross country teams 
from Michigan. Wisconsin. In- 
diana, and Missouri 

third down completions 
passed for 178 yards 

Ellaslk said. Improver 
on defense was a key in 
game They did a very 
job against Ihe rush as opp 
to last week when they d( 
horrible job 

Harper's defense was 
t rated by Triion for only 
yards rushing It was 
sensational performance 
compared to the 276 
yards DuPage gained the 
vlous week 

The Trojan passing att] 
was also Ineffective during| 
windy, cold afternoon, bees 
quanerback Phil Feltenusu 
found him.self with Hawk ll| 
man or linebackers han 
around his neck when set 
Ihe pocket 

Defensive tackle Den Ro 
do. who got three sacks, 
that Harper should have go 
to Felton even more Isllp 
and fell trying to turn the corj 
I think everybody did We wd 
have sacked him about five ml 
times if we d had better shoel 
he said, holding up his coa| 
»s ' shoes 

The contest was also i 
iival of the old Skyway 
frence championship gamej 
After the bitterly fought 
lie, which almost erupted in 
fistflght in the final perf 
Triton coach Tom Crum ha 
call back his dejected playl 
for a ceremony at mld-fi/ 
Each team gathered on tn 
respective sides of the 
yard line as the Trojan cap 
stepped forward to present | 
old alrpiain prop, painted ' 
past scores of Triton -Har| 
contests, to Mill 

Allen, who carried the pi 
off the field, and noseman CI 
Marek later explained that [ 
ceremony dated back to 
years ago when Triton and Hi 
per were the only two teams 
the Skyway Conference 
no matter how we did the ) 
of theseasonthlswasourcha 
plonshlp game. " Marek s<| 

The prop is still the syn 
of that now mythical champif 

First wil for wommI 

The Harper women s vollj 
ball team finally put It alf 
gether. after five straight op 
ing loses, and won their fl 
match ever 10-15. 15-1, 1| 
over Morton. Oct 14 

Two days later, however, 
team go* back on track, fallf 
to another first year team, t 
raine Valley. 15-8. 15-4. It^ 
the Hawks second loss this: 
son to Moraine, who has 
fared only one defeat all y^ 

Coach Wanda Swelgert • 
plained, "We lost it on 
serves A couple of the gll 
weren't getting their serf 
in But they (Moraine! haJ 
couple of real good splkerJ 

Since the season began . SwI 
gert has switched the Hawl 
lineup from four spikers and ^ 
setters to five splkers and i 
setter She feels that since I 
change the team has looked b| 
ter. except for the serving i 
pect which has been a probl| 
all year 

She also reported the id 
of Kathy Bell of Barrlngton ] 
the season with a knee ln]u[j 
"She's our best spiker 
blocker. " Swelgert said 



William Rainey Harper College, Algonquin and Roselle Roads. Palatine, Illinois 60067. 312-397-3O00 

^ol. n, No. 10 

November 1, 1976 

oard finalizes plans for new P.E. building 

fy Jody Saoodara 

The Board of Trusteas re- 
cently called a special meeting 
I dlacuss the plans for the new 
hyslcal Education Ucllliy 
onstrualon (or the building 
Is expected to becin sometime 
his Spring, with the completion 
ate set for the Summer of 1 970 

The building will be located 
outhwest ot A Building and 
directed South of U Building 
will encompass approxl- 
nately 97.000 square feet 

Mr John Olch Director of 

Ihletics. has been working «c- 

llvely on the plans for the new 

laclllty. along with the Physical 

r liucatlon staff 

The question of the long 

period of time being spent with 

he architects was mentioned 

I'l think It is a normal period 

\l time and to our advantage 

nee the building Is completed 

•Till be too late to correct 

he mistakes The more time 

' can spend In planning talking 

nth consultants, and talking 

rith the architects Is time well 

am This time was set aside 

or plamlng and I don i (eel we 

lave wasted any time at all." 

ad Mr Gelch 

The ultimate goal Is to end 
with a (acllliy which will 
erve everyone s needs Be- 
of this, much time has 
I spent planning and ftnallz - 
the sketch of the Physical 
lucatlon Building 

What w« have at the moment 

a proposed sketch The 

rd of Trustees win be voting 

it at their ncii board meet- 

whlch win be next month 

hey have yet to adopt the plan 

It is Uw ens we are de 

^n Italy rscoaunsndlng to the 

said Dr Robert Cor- 

Baek. Dean at Career and Pro - 

Iram Dewtopmsm 

Wlib ths mmrte system com - 

iMo airtsiviiee in the Unlte<i 

kstes It has had an effect on 

kany thtn^. including athletic 

ems Most of the evcms have 

en In yards along with all ot 

llie national records Because 
the pool is one which will be 
around for a long period of time, 
the question Is do we go meters 
or yards' 

The cost elemem Is very 
importam If we Install the pool 
using the yards distance and In 
a few years we have to convert 
to meters, it will be ejttremely 
costly said Mr Gelch 

Because of this a bulkhead 
win be used With this apparatus 
you can change the distance of 
the pool by simply moving it 
With the bulkhead you can not 
only change yards to meters . but 
you can also divide the pool Into 
differem sections This allows 
various activities to go on at 
the same time 

The Board is working along 
with the CDB, whlc^ is a state 
agency that approves all con- 
.structlon documents and design 
documems for new buildings In 
the State 

Ail public buildings that are 
constructed in Illinois must go 
through the CDB The concern 
the board has Is that It's llks 
any other kind of istsie agency. 
It s one more Sfsncy ytMi have 
to work with Ii takes more time 
and they have rigid requlre- 
mems which you must follow." 
said Dr JoJin Blrkholi, Vice- 
president of Academic Affairs 

The seating capacity is ex- 
pected to b« approximately 
2.««»-2.500 The cost of the 
Physical Education Building 
win be about $5.8M»,000 At 
the momem It will be paid with 
local monies 

With the last referendum 
we were granted permission to 
construct this building Wears- 
doing so through tlie local tax 
payers but we sre asking thr 
state to give us credit for the 
bultdli^ We will be asking the 
state to give us credit at a later 
data. " said Dr Cormack 

At the cotnpletlon of the Phy- 
sical Education Building many 
things are expected to happen 
A tremendous Increase In en 
roIlTiem is expected Because 

areer aid workshop set 


.'fraona <tii«alMI««l with 
.u. ivM erapioyniciM and itii- 
knti who are uncerlahi <if fheir 
unrer choice 
[MMlsorad by the t^alholk- Cam 
- IfiniatrT at Harprr fnllrirr. 
worii-' . ' , t. . 

Krtd \ 
cnt and i arrcr fHAcii>^>(nri>i tit 
I CTilligi- The woiksluip b Erer 
Harper ttudenk and tS.W) 

l»t the |wUk. 

«««lon* 'Will nd'rr 

ill mi 

wofltalMtp arfll ' ^< rwn* 

IdanMy iltencr - :- tiid 

weakflMMD and tvtible them lo 
rhonie a carter or Juti whtch will 
■:.rtg iiux'lin.iini MlWadkin. 

l-'i::>r fiirl,h«r knforniltoo or lo 
rcK'uler. call HMcr Lucy 
^, :,.,T .,,,,.„, .,,.,.„,.,,,„ 243, 

of this Increase, a larger Phy- 
sical Education staff will be 
needed in several areas 

"It will be a large operation 
We have lived under some very 

difficult conditions for the past 
10 years. While our programs 
have existed we haven t done 
this without a lot of headaches 
It s had a tremendous effect 
on how we present our pro- 

gram When we get irao the faci- 
lity we can start concemratlng 
on our teaching and coaching 
techniques We are all look- 
ing forward to moving Into the 
buUdlng." said Mr Gelch 

Dr. Cormack presented (be plans for tbe new P.E. bulldlnx at the last 
Board meeting. (Photo by BlU Hansen) 

Horper receives top rating on bonds 


ix,iti<i .,.u« 

Th* boml otltTinK wm the 
MTiimd, pstrt of ii $6 m.illkm I'itian 
•'i,<il |>l:,an «rijlinii.lly upproviMl by 
K'trr^ in ihb tn.irtliw« *t ~ubiirli.,in 

I l! 

The fating ■-■, 
lilt «»lk"»,--'- •• 

imiJl prii' : ■• ^ : , ,; 

rmnMr plannint^. 


I ,i1 th 

II ill in 


|.ariinil:<rly pleaied 

I 11. .11 ul ihf hmrtl uf 

" !n-i.ffi( i.r\T furulinx 



'1. hul 


IhijuKh w< h.u'i: 

liii;li Hi, irk f.'.- ; 

^iliiiitmn Mr 


if th. 

)ru' hand. I hen- 
tax base from 
,, b,ii< Ai ihi- 

-'■V ^Mth .!> JiMiii, msurariff p^»^ 
niiiini>. l.ibor and ulUitiesmuwtbc 
jKiiii :\[1 i.if these have been rising. 
lyLjik' -uiifiiv. yesterday's money 
't> riipt p.i>inK tiKl.i>V bilLs. '■ 

Dr Kohrrt K L.ihli. president 
t*I ih-. 1 >iU.>;i.', -.Ill} ihebttnd rating 
V.HS reinl(»reement for a mission 
well aeciinipUsheil. bul Ihal Har- 

r fates liKhf budgeting in the 

.u: l(> sta> within hiiund.s. 

■ '-- 1^ , 1, .[1 th( i(r>.s;»(Ttof some 

ills lobring 

\'.i!ii.n;i H.niie;. ! i .trper t\>llege 
1^ .1 inslilulitin named 
.tll^r tile first ^iresident iif the I'ni- 
verMl> ol Chitano. Harjier is gen 
■ r.tll\ erediled with bein^! "the 
t.ifiier uf the twu year (olU^e con- 

renc. Paul 11, 
ift-, lilt bond 
, I't , -,iid in .m 



""Harper t ulieKv h.i-beeiipr 

m reporlia^ and iLs ti^' 

genet til pliinning pr< >».' 
bwiit'vrelfcnl." He r, 
thai Uie n>lleK> 
plemrnl the fi •. ■ , • ■ i: 

whleh maj e.iil :..i ,i ■. ••!• r 
nduin in a year or twi> in i, 
to toi«l«n«« the budRei a mi k eep i h 
InaltMliIMi from returning; to th 
ertilK" ftind to erase defieils 

Publications contest winner 


Harper College has been 
Judged a wii.ner in the 1976 
School and College Publications 
Contest sponsored by Nations 
Schools Report Harper was 
given a second place award In 
the category of Catalogs, third 
place tor Annual Reports and 
Student recruitment, and an 
Honorable memlon In Special 
Topics and Alunuii Newsletters 

More than 1,500 emrleswere 
received from 246 schools, 286 
colleges, and 25 state education 
departments and school board 
associations They were care- 
fully evaluated by a panel of 
judges Or Donald R Bagln. 
director of the masters degree 
program In educational com- 

(Turn to page 2) 


Let's get on with it 

kgr Jo4]r Saaodara 

Ow Coamnr. r«akl or wroai? ^ _ ^ 

A eoanoa toa* la Amartca la OM ol apatfcy. Wa ka»a ia« 
bad rtiii*» la tk< paai kmmtUmm tav. baaa oalrned at tka 
Vlaaam War aad daaply lora •urlag Watargala 

Bat lo (oraal our iroaUaa of Iba paal la ooi aa aaay laA. 
«a ara coaaiaadT tali« raodadad by iba two oiaa wbo ara 
rwadM lor alacltoa. Ford aad Cartar Tbay ba»» bacoma ao 
hInarVttb oa« wioiber tbal ikay bava. oaca agala. broasbt 
Waurgat* Into lh« plrtara. 

Cartar la atroag ta thla araa. Ha ramladad Amertcaaa of Ite 
tarnoU la Iba Nlioo admialatralloa aad cUlaiad tbal tb. Ford 
admlBlatratloa araa a carboe copy. H« remtadad people of tbe 
Ntxoa praMama aad aald. "Aad am o«r coMitry la belaf raa 
by Iba aua «bo pardoaed hl»." ^ ^ . . 

It la dlfflcali to forget tbe pala It la avaa bardar to for- 
aat wben yoa are coaetamly remladed. Becauaa of tbla tbe 
Aaartcaa people bava become apalbadc towarda polUlca aad 
■veoraoMBl leadera. 
A aotad aatbor. Rod McKoaa. raeaatiy wrote: 
••I tave heard II »»ld ta iaa a aa froal aad amall. by people 
eoMldered troableeom* aad Ifeaaa coMtdared (rue. tbat tbla 
coMitry. my coaatry, baa aaafc aa lew (bat do oae caa cure 
tte Ulaaaa. 

I ba«e beard tbe aoaaa aad aaaa Ika aiagaaa: My Coaairy. 
Rl^t or WroM America Love It Or Uave It. ... Ha a 

Not Year Dad Only Yoar Uncle 

To be a patriot, for whatever Und or caiiae. meana to believe 
aol blladly. but honeeily In ahal yoii care about I believe. 
cvea B0». In *h«l hall tbe world baa termed our darheat 
hav I tlad a hndrad reaaoaa to go oa believing. 

We aeed to forgive, bat ae aeed to be Jaat. We aaad to 
ta-aa< bat »e aeed lo reaMmbar. We aeed to Uagh. bat are 
aaad aavar be afraid to cry. It la time are told oar coantry 
bear macb »a love her. . ^ .. 

My Coaatry. right or wroag? No. My eoaalTT rlfbt vbaa II 
la riant, vroag «haD II la wrong. _ 

ThT (adoa Is not loat We will aot let »> or loae li Two 
Haodred years old Is what we are. oae aaaU child wItUn the 
■dvaraa. And what cbUd doea aot have groarlag pains 

K erlmaa have baaa coaadttad. directed lowsrda this aaUoo. 
IM ikaa be fomrf oal. U it—It^— *"' la needed leu get on wllb 
It. Bat plaaae alop talllag im my coaatry U la iroabia aad not 
well. . " 

There Is a serious mlatrast ta tbe government Political 
laeders have loat tbe reaped they ooce had. But the American 
people mast not dweU on this We must believe In oar Country 
aad accept Its weakaeeacs along with Its strengtba. We maat 
waat to continue when tbe future looka hopeleas. 

Bat most Importaat of all. we meat aot be apathetic. To lake 
tbe easy way oui would be admitting defeat. 

In Richard M NUooa realtMtloa apaech be aummed ap 
Iba tradldoa of Aaierlca 

•It muat slways aasula aa. baeaaaa tbe greaiaaaa coaaa. 
aot when things sre always good for you. but tbe greataaaa 
comes, sod you »re really tested. when you take some kaocka. 
some disappointments when sadness comes Because only 

when you hsve been In the deepest vsUey can you ever know 
bow msgnlflcent It la lo be on the highest mountain " 

Our Country has felt despair sad looelloeas. Bui It Is time 
we leave tbat behind us. It is time to cooceotrste on the future. 
It deaaa't matlar who you aupport oe tbe November 2 electloa. 
tbat'a M to you. What ooaata la tbal yoa votcl 

Wa amat leave ibe peat babiad aa. Wa maat Had a hundred 
reaaoaa to go on bellcvti«. Throw aatda Iba aUwaaa aad tbe 
poUtlea ' look at tbe maa and the Iaaaaa! 

Land use workshops conclude 


November 1, 1976| 

letter to the editor 

'Connototive words' upset teom 

Sports Editor 

1 am a member of the Har 
per Women's Volleyball team 
Speaking tor myself and the 
other members of the team, I'd 
like to say that we were very 
disappointed In the article pub- 
lished In the Oct 25th edition 
of The Harbinger A school 
paper should support teams, 
especUUy girls sports since 
they arw new at Harper and need 
publicity It should stress 
school spirit and unity When 
an article Is put In the paper. 
It should emphasize the good 
points of the team and not cut 
the team down You failed to 
mention the fact that our team 
has won the last three out of 
four games For the most 
part, our losses have been to 

Mf^H l)lr.ilr 1' r t u , 

\.cr!iiK'r I 

.mkw Avtnuf in lVluTliii|i!, Ironi 
iMl li> 10:1)0 p ni r<mlcrfncf 20«-aOT 
I'hc lijiiil wo; - 

Get out oj your rut 

Are vou tired of the same 
mundane classroom approach 
to education? Are you in 
terested In doing something to 
make learning more versatile 
and Interesting for the better 
than average student'' Are 
you a person who likes to think"" 
Come in and see what ihev 
are all about Phi Theia K«p 
pa Meeting In F .107 Tues 
day. November 2 at 12 45 
and Thursday November 4 at 
6 00 They are Interested in 

c«vnimi"ri:Ul gr<i»lh und suibilily 

will ;iIm> he protnted- Tuition is 

All., I, Kf.ituwr, pteMntt of 
his .)vni iriuriicipal planninj! firm 
will br Ihv *«.rk»hop toasullant 

Mr :•:• ■■■■.' . ■ ,, ,, 


r .■!"■ ■ ." "' "■ 

firc.t. Ui> firm h.i- •' 

.,r, ,1.,,'!.-- ,in.:l n-y- ! armmunrti..*. in 

;lt,HKi, vjttenMoii 4 lir. 

colleges that have been play- 
ing together In previous years, 
while this is Harpers first year 
lor competatlve power volley- 
ball The newspaper has 
neglected to cover our team 
from the beginning of the sea- 
son Our schedule (which was 
sent to you by our coach) wasn't 
even printed with the other team 
schedules In the article, there 
was a very poor vocabulary 
choice Words such as ' final - 
ly" have very bad connotative 
meanings The eitpresslon 
"back on the track' is most 
commonly used when a team 
(or person etc ) has fallen from 
tielng good and is now returning 
to their original good state To 
be "on the track is how it's 
supposed to be Your article 
Insinuated that losing to Mo- 

raine Valley was how it shoul< 
have been: which isn't so 

At least look at our schedul J 
Our volleyball game on Oct 2| 
against E C C wasn't ev«" 
mentioned on your calendar, 
realize volleyball Isn't on 
of your major interests, bull 
good newspaper editor won 'I 
show favoritism or person! 
preferences, especially sine 
you never personally came ti 
one of our meets aixl all of you^ 
information Is second-hand. 

Our last home game Is Nov 
4th at St Viators High Schoc 
at 7 45, and we have an awa 
tournament Nov 6th and 7th l| 
Dixon. III. 

The Women's Volleyball Team I 

letter from the editor 

defends newspaper 

Women s Volleyball Team 

in response to your letter to 
the editor, 1 would like to cor- 
rect you on a few of your errors 
in the letter 

It is not the objective of The 
Harbinger to become a cheer- 
leader for any sports team Em- 
phasis Is not placed on good 
polms' but rather the correct 
facts of an event The reader 
is left to decide for himself 
how he feels about a parti- 
cular topic 

1 would like to also correct 
you on your statement. The 
newspaper hasneglectedtocov- 
er our team from the beginning 
of the season Our schedule 
wasn't even printed with the 
other team schedules 

Perhaps you would like to 
look over past issues of The 
Harbinger You will find your 

Contest winner 

statement Incorrect Instead, 
you will notice that your team 
has been included in the calen- 
dar ar»l several stories have 
been written about the volley- 
ball team 

I must admit that the word- 
ing was harsh and a bit sar- 
castic I would also like to 
say that Nick Danna writes the 
entire sports section This 
takes a lot of time and there- 
fore he cannot attend every 
sports event, as you mention- 
ed in your letter It is not a 

matter of showing favoritisimj 
or personal preferences.' It la 
a matter of time 

111 agree that Is is muc 
easier to criticize someihln 
than to help out While thl4 
appears to be Important to i 
women s volleyball team, 
have yet to see anyone at th 
office offering to help wrlt^ 
an article. 

Why not? 

Jody Saunders 
Editor- In -Chief 

(Coot, from page II 

munlcatlons at Glassboro State 
College N J . Frank P 
Grazlan. associate professor 
of commurUcatlons (layout and 
design) at Glassboro State Col 
lege: Charles H Harrison, 
president of Communlcald In- 
corporated (educational public 
relations firm), Charles M 
Holloway, director of special 
projects for the College of En- 
trance Examination Board: 
Kathleen A Mueller, director 
of educational policies services 
for the National School Boards 
Association, and Roy K Wil- 
son, former executive director 
of the National School Public 
Relations Association 

There were 472 winning en- 
tries from 265 contestants (108 
schools. 139 colleges, and 18 
state education departments and 
school board associations) The 
breakdown for the winning en- 
tries is as follows 12, first: 
56. second. 238. third: 166, 
honorable mention The com 
plete list of winners and a re- 
view of the strengths and weak- 
nesses of this year's entries 
»1ll be published by Nation's 
Schools Report later this fall. 

Editor In-Chlel Jody Sauadara 

N»ws Editor Jeff Scott 
Sports Editor, Nick Damn 
Photo Editor Bill Hansen 

Reporters Stan Lata. Mike Nejmin. Jeff Scott. 
Nick Dinna. Kithy Orr, Kilhy Mellner, Jody 
Sounders Jung J Kim. Bill Sureck, Javier Bena- 
vente, Cindy CrUt „ .^ 

Photographers: Bill Hansen, Mike Nejman. David 

Advertising Manager Shellla Plcban 
Advisor Anne Rodgers 

I'ht HARBINGKR is llic sludral Irir tht Harptr 

I'l.lfiti' . .uiiiM.- •.••M;iKiiul\ iHibli.»htti w.-i*ly exiTpi uunnii 
,j ' \:i .i^iinioiv^ [xprfss^Ml art' (ht*si- 

,.l Ih, 

. T't. 


,tri!> th'>M' of Ihf ii>llt-Kf, Its' 


-„ IIAHBINGKK i> I" inlurm. 
-luiii'iit h..d\ ..f HiirlMT Collfui-. 
..uliMl ih.ill bv IKirpcr r.'bik-d. 

.Vll ..rlitics :.ubrniltc<l fcir publicalion musi be typed 
;i[id diruhlc spaci-fl. with a deadline of.'! p.m. Mon- 
days; and are suhiect lo ediliiig. Adwrtisiiig copy 
deadli.i.' ls :i |i n- Wednesday prii.r lo Monday's 
[.Miblicatioii I'T .idvirlisiii!.: rau>. tall or write 
ll.MUilNC.KK. VVilliaiti Kainey Harper Cr^lltge. Al- 
gonquin and Krrads. I'alatine. 111. 60(i6T. 
Phone397 .lOlMI. Ext. 461 

November 1, 1976 

by Mtke Ncjmaa 


Ttmn irc only hours lo sd twfore Uw voctac booUia ofMii 
■nd « dvctBloD BiuM t>« made' PraaMuM FattaoiJtmmt 
Carter tev« ratfuead the major tasue of thla campaign do«n 
to namecalllni With ihit in mind, plaaac remember 

that there will be other caixBdatpa on the ballot Take a look 
at the sunda of Bafaaa McCarthy and Soger MaeBrtde <Ub- 
erahariani on the "real' Isauea RBMEMBES: If youdon't 
get out and vote you ham no right to eomplaln 

\i the state level. Mletoal MowiWt ta nanii« tor re-election 
against "Big" Jta Thoapaoa Hera ia a rundown on their 
ataods on the laauaa (according to CHICAGO TRIBUNE 10-24- 
7g) Both oppoae a tax locraaac and the crosstown expreaa- 
•my (so far so good) and both agree tjiat eilucatlon Is a 

No. 1 prlortty (yeah' I On the laaue of marijuana reform. 
Haarlaa ta In favor while Thompaon Is strongly against It 
Howies opposea abonlon and Big Jim" agrees with the pre- 
aan policy The final major tasue. gun control, finds Hewlett 
aaklDg for strong measures, while ThompMO la satisfied with the 
rilstlng laws The decision Is youra. 

This weekend I had the pleasure of reviewing the new Led 
Zeppelin film, "The Soag RaflMlaa The Same." This concert 
fantasy film employs expert phocography. breath-taking special 
eOects and a aoundtrack that actually captures the magic of 
Zeppelin "live " 

The moele beglna as the group meets In Brltlan. flys to the 
■Uiaa. aod eweKually makes their way to the stage at Madison 
Squu* Oardaaa. Tbs film, which proves to be much more than 
JuIr a eaneart movie, also Includes the fantasies of each band 
mmabmr These sequences arc totally engroaaing and practically 
i Mpcea l bta to dascribe The ■eaaMrack albui Is a treat for 
mf Lad TiffiMa traak It eoouiaa tlielr bast LI'VE <ln 
eludtaig a tooklat with several ptcturea from the movie) In 
any matter. "Whole Lotta Love" and "Dazed and Confused" 
atlll prowe to be worka of an. In the "far and typical Zep- 
pelin faahlon 

TMb Lluy'a new album. Jimmy the Fox." la at record 
ahopa around the area, as well as ELO'S, "A New World's 
Record " For those of you who caught Kaaaaa' performance 
It Randhurst their new LP, Lcttovenure has Just been 

'leaaed and It'a climbing the charts ZZ Top cancelled their 
-:ow the day after the date waa set Barry Mantiow will be 
■ -Jie auditorium Jan 12 to ISth 

On Nov 4 the Chicago Hyatsrleal Society will preaenc a 
: oncert at Lewis University In Lockport. IL Ted Holum and 
Ed Flala. co- managers of the society s home, the Comedy 
Womb In Lyons, win be featured, along with Brent Jonhxi 
and SIgmund Fraud 

The Jaaa-Lue Poaly Bead performs their }az2 rock fusion 
mualc on Wed . Nov 10 at Harry Hofaa. Also coming to 
Marry Hopes on Nov 24 will be the beautiful and talented. 
Me^a McDoaoagh am her band Madarue Maafrad Man 

will be appearing at B GUudaga on Nov 10 Congratu- 
latlona to the T.S. Baod on an excellent debut performance 
backing up Aobroala at B Gjnnlnga (10-2S) "Eclipse" 
and their rendition of "Parchman Farm really kept things 
rockln Future appearances for the T S Band Include three 
ilatee at Palatlna'a Dirty NalUe'a on January 4. 7, & 8. and 
a December 2nd data at B Glnnlnga 

Chevy Chase, of Saturdsy Night Live" fame, will be leav- 
ing the comedy variety series to puraua a solo career He 
has already been signed by NBC to Mar. write, produce, and 
direct three night-time variety specials, the first being tele- 
vised In April 

Special thaiAs to SooBds Good In Srhaailiart for use o( the 
Zeppelin album for review purpoaas 

«H>1?BINGER 3 

Controversial 'Hearts and Minds^ to be shown 

"Hearts and Minds" will be 
presented on November 12 at 
8:00 In E106 Admission is 
tl 00 for the public and $ 50 
for studeras with an 1 D 

"Hearts and Minds ' master- 
fully examines the American 
consciousness that led to our 
involvement in Vietnam It Is 
an Incredibly powerful and fast - 
moving film The film makers 
desperately probe for logic be 
htnd military actloas that de 
vastat(>d one society and 
polarized another 

'ITUs film Is anextraordlnary 
and controversial documentary 
in fact, due to some legal en- 
tanglements with former presl 
denial advisor Watt Rostov. 
the film was almost not made 
available to the American pub- 
lic It Is now a^-ailabie and 
has been critically acclaimed 
as a current masterpiece 

Rex Reed said "A brutal 
mind-blowing experience that 
shattered every American who 
saw it Paul Zimmerman 

from Newsweek called the 
movie "Excruciatingly brll- 
1am " Cotigressman Andrew 
Jacobs of Indiana said "I would 
aleep a lot bener knowing Ger 
aid Ford had seen thla movie ' 

"Hearts and Minds " Includes 
exclusive Interviews with Gen - 
eral William Westmoreland 

former Secretary of Defense: 

Clark Clifford. Senator William 
Fulbrlght. and Walt Rostow 
Daniel Ellsberg gives his unl - 
que perspective on the war 
The film was two years In the 
making, with filming on three 
continents and a cast of lead- 
ers and followers, victims and 
perpetrators, the .strong end 
the weak 

"Hearts and Minds" Is a 
movie about the war It Is 
neither pro nor ami -Ameri- 
can It is an anempt to under- 
stand what we have done and 
what we have become." says 
CO -producer director Peter 
Davis It Is more psycholo- 
gical than political, and It Is not 
8 chronology of the war so much 
as a study of peoples feelings" 


On Campus 

Wednesday. November 3 Art Exhibit - An Faciilty ot 
Harper College. Nov 3-29 C&P Bldgs . 2nd floor 

Thursday. November 4 Women's Volleyball - Triton. 
Home. 7 45 p m 

FYlday. November 
8 p.m . Lounge 

Concert - Gregg Smith Singers, 

Heolth seminor No¥. 4 

( TH whicti ..til. 

Aspen vacotion planned 

\- r.i i\k ' 

ii!h Si 

"H tin' 

uil! ht." 

i"in<in*li ,it:i 
I) "J i...''V"t- 


I your Uii- 
dtlt-nd I') 

Speech team competes 
in I.S.U. tournament 

oting machine begins work on 2nd 

The new vM«tntstti- •■ ■ 
■ wUl br u««<l tor »> f 
election i.' 


ti a punch 

thrmigh ih. 

- namn. Tli*i*«i'. 

~«parala boiilikt 

A), vkiihihehttliot 

-.ji'i Muaaiocalegoi ' 

l.,j.. .....i. 


t4< Si rid IK. V ,' : ; 

..'11 V. 


^IV- bv 'Av ' 

IV BludvUt loUUgt: 

Harper s speech team tlldwell 
In their first tournament, sc- 
cordii;g to Mrs Lois Leubltz 
and Mr James Thorp, speech 
team coaches 

Harper competed against 21 
other colleges at the Illinois 
State Universlly's Red Bird 
speech tournament In Normal 

There were 1 1 events »1th 
the Harper .speech team mem 
r«rs competing in 10 of them 

The events were dirided In- 
to three groups In each group 
of events there were three 
roundis The first round con 
sited of poetry Interpretation, 
persuasion, extemporaneous 
speaking, and original litera- 

Krln Cooksley and Shelly 
Sweet competed In poetry In- 
terpretation Poetry Interpre- 
tation Is an event In which the 
contestant presents a seven- 
nine minute poetry program 

Pat Mueller gave a persua- 
sive speech where she had to 
discuss a problem and offer 
» solution 

Barb Ratektn participated in 
extemporaneous speaking an 
event in which she was given 
■W minutes to prepare a speech 
Raiekln had a new topic for 
every round 

Stan Lata competed In orl- 
(final literature, an event In 
which he had to write and per- 
form his own material 

The next group of events 

consist of prose. Impromptu. 
and Informative 
Cooksley and Lata repre- 

.seraed speech team In prose, 
an event in which each pre- 
sented a seven nine minute se- 
lection of prose 

Mahrer, Mueller, and Rate- 
kin were entered In Impromptu 
an event In which they gave a 
speech that was at least three 
minutes on a topic they re- 
ceived at the start of their 

Debl Duke and Wally Preis- 
sing entered the Informative 
speaking category, a catagory 
In which they had to give an 
original factual speech on a 
realistic subject 

The third group of events 
were dramatic duo. after-din- 
ner, and salesmanship 

Shelly Sweet and Debl Duke 
were teamed In a dramatic duo. 
an event In which they Inter- 
preted dialog from a play with- 
out actually acting It out 

Preissing and Lata gave 
after-dinner speeches which 
had to make a serious point 
through hunKir 

Mahrer competed in sales - 
maitshlp. an event In which he 
pursuatled the audience to buy 
a product 

The next speech contest is 
at Ball State University In 
Muncie. Indiana on November 


Smith Singers to visit Harper November 5 

November 1, 1976 

The Gregg Smith Singers olU 
pertorm In the Lounge «t 8p m 
on Fridiy. November 5 Pub- 
lic Kkik adnlsalon is $2 00; 
studems tl 00 Harper stu- 
dents end stair will be admit- 
ted free with an t D The con- 
cert Is sponsored by Cultural 

The program offers a »e- 
lection of European and Am- 
erican music that uniquely cou- 
ples the rich musical tradition 
of the Old World with the fresh 
and unamed spirit of our young 

Part I couples the classical 
style of Mozart with the Am 
erlcan Revolutionary spirit of 
William Billings, the burgeon 
Ing early nth Century romant I 
cism of Me-idelssohn with 19th 
Century Sacted Folk Hymnody 
of American Pioneers of the 
South anl West . and of the 20th 
Century Impressionism of R«v 
el with the jazi spirit of Leon 
ard Bemsieln 

Pan II draw! parallels In 
anoltier way. ufing their fa- 
nous multtdlmeiialonal sound 
preaaotatlon the Gregg Smith 
•li^ars provide x)th a sonic 
and theatrical tour dc 'orce 
whh their presen ador of Or- 

lando Btgaoos Cries- of 
London ' Later you will be 
transported to Catfish Row and 
the Street Cries of C*orge Ger- 
shwin Before the Porgy and 
B«ss" scene the singers turn 
to flie amiphonal miracles of 
the great Cliudlo Monteverdi 
and to Gregg Smiths lascl 
Dating, circular setting of a 
pilgrim melody. Psalm 23 It 

is somehow surprising (or us 
to realize that the Founding 
Fathers were Renaissance men 
and counterparts of Monteverdi 

In part III the Gregg Smith 
Singers present American mu- 
sic from the Great Sentimental 
Age (18591900). a loving look 
at our own Romaittlc Age There 
are two great musical geniuses 


Directed by Mary Jo WlUls 

Saturday ai«> Sunday. November 13 «iwi m 
friday. saturday, and sunday, november 19-2u 
friday and saturday perf0rb4ances: 8:00 
sunday performance: 2:30 p.m. 

Dlnner-Theare tvtUaWe for Saturday. November 13 1 


For Tlctott: (312) 387-3000. Ezteoaiaii 242 

Total communication in teacliing 

by Jaag J lUa 

Have you ever Imagined your- 
self In a class', not being able 
to hear the Instructor's voice. 
yet understanding his lecture? 

Hearing Impaired studeMs at 
Harper College In a Soc 101 
class are having that ai- 
pertence - they are belngiautfH 
by Total CommunicattCMl " 
For the first time In this col- 
lage, an Instructor John .Nlck- 
erson. is teaching Introduction 
to Sociology "by total communi- 
cation - the use of sign language 
and votee slaiuliaiHoualy His 
of 10 da«f Btu 
approximately 20 
haariiw students 

Hearing Impaired atudents 
usually attend claasaa with an 
interpreter, who 
leeiuraa for them by 
lii^ngi Now.tlilSM 
with the unique approaeii of 

total communication. " allows 
hearing impaired students to 
receive the lecture directly, and 
to be more Involved In the claas 

This approach has been get - 
ting some Interesting feedback 
from the hearing Impaired stu 
as well as the hearing 
Involved In It Some 
boarlng Impaired students find 
that the total communication 
sioee the Instructor himself 
■IMS the sign language, can 
flea more accurate ci 
planatiosi Oat atudMI men- 
tioned thM (Ms BWIfeBd Is parti 
cularlly Mptul btr gaaing an 
explanation of the films alwwa 
In class bi fact. Ntckersoo. 
iMio is also the Lutheran Pastor 
lor daaf. iwlcd that the hand- 
out evatiMtloos show that hear- 
ing I mpelrad s t u daB i s perfer the 
new teaehtag mathod 

As for the hearing student. 
the sign laitguage that the In- 
structor Is using doea not af- 
fect them at all. except one 
student, according to Nicker 
son (ouiKl It distracting at the 
beginning of the semester 

NIckeraon aaptaiaed that de- 
spite the taM ChM iMarliit >m 
paired MHllMgl lM«t baaa IB- 

Halved In specialized reading 
class for them, tliey tend to 
have lass vocabulary capacity 
tacsuse of the communication 
difficulties they have There- 
lore NIckerson strives to be 
specific and direct In his vo- 
cabulary choice, and clear In 
hia presaitatlon "This Is 
sn Bdvaitaga for the hearing 
sliadtnts also." Nlckerson be- 

As tor the future. Ntekerson 
would like to see more faculty 

members using "total com- 
munication Fourty- six hear 
Ing Impaired students In Harper 
College may be just s small 
percentage of them in this area. 
but he explained that Hearing 
students, as well as hearing 
Impaired students, tend to be 
timid toward one another " 

Ntekerson stressed the hope 
that more understanding would 
come about In the future Per - 
hape this class could make 
this goal come true In the near 

Bufoon Pantaloon 

38 W Palatine Rd. Palatine, III 


Mon-Fri 10-9 

So*. 8^ 

Fa$hion ^.. 




TOPS, ^^ ' '^ 


who begin and end the age 
i*epnen Foster and Charles 
Ives. not the Revolutionary 
Ives, the father of the 20th 
Century American music, but 
the young Ives of the Gay 90's 
whose early songs capture both 
the sentimentality and beauty of 
the period so well Sentlmen 
tallty Is not the only keymark 

qodspcll f 



of that period humor- musical 
humor - Is the other Indisput- 
able ingrediant and In this elect - 
Ion year nothing could de- 
monstrate the lively spirit and 
humor of the age better than 
the American Election Songe 
Medley, which covers the period 
from 185610 1896 and 3 election 
years as well as the three 
great American composers of 
the period- Stephen Foster , Will 
Hays the most papular writer 
of the 1870 s and 18880's and 
finally. Charles Ives 

.Sluik-nl OrK.inL-.)!i,i;i thi' HflurniijlMiirJiiuin,< 1. i i - 
I ,\(IKMLl will bf holiJiiiK il^ hr^t 
nitvliiin on 'rhiir:^(!.i\ . \*tvriribfr 
4 ai 2 p.m. Ill Huilding ..\24 la. All 
^(udentK an' welcitnn- 


i ■■ ^ ^1 CHAT lO<«n»NSaa tm 

111 W. lust* iv«. I U S. Nwthwtil Hwr. 
'7 Blotk W. of Rt. U I 'i 
W lloik N. oi Rt. U I PalaliM Road 


muM m cu UT im I nsi M MM 


Xi-w Wide Strt-cn T.V.'s 

every Tues. 9 p.m. till 

1/2 price drinks 


2ScMUG Mon.&Thurs. 


everyday with 

lunch Purchase 


Sot I p m-3 p m 
1 J^ ^"" Noon-3 p.m- 
Mon 8 p.m. I 0pm 

Free popcorn Live Action Pinballs 


With ID at Box Office 1 hour before curtain 
time $2 off on any price ticket any perf. 
exc Sat Eve Subiect to availability No 

pnone reservations 


Mon EdeKiem Chicogo Doily Nowt 


SHOW!" Glwtna Syse Cnicago Sun-TVnao 


Cliv* a«'an N T Tmm* 

A msicA. cowtw 

EVES Tu€S -Thuro S. Frt..S«l. »:]0. Sun 7. MATS Woil k 
Sal 2 PM PDICES Sol Evo MslxFI SI3. Bate in.lnd 
Bale 17 All omer Evoi ond All Motlnce*. Main R. til. 
BMC t9. 2nd Bole ta. 



Noy.mb«r 1. 1976 «H>4RBINGER 

National Marionette Theatre performs Nov, 9 

TKe National Marionette Theit 
tre will pn'st'nt .1 perform.ui' 
the 'Art of Ihe !\ipjH'ttTr 
Harper College on Hiri^'' r \ 
vemberS al 800 p m 

The •how. written and peHorm 
fd for an adull audience, b pro- 

> n I* pup- 

■^trvt-f" rmt 
*'!i.v .i-. MMtsin. I t.ju[>f>t"itTr in Iht; 
I'AM nun Nhuw. hijl iiUo buiUKjill 
thft' imari*»rwttp*i u ■ ' 

other j»how». 

Pre-exam real e$tate review 

The State of nilnols will give 
examinations In Chlcafo during 
the week of November 15 1976 
for those seeking to be licensed 
as real estate salesmen or 
brokers The Lifelong Learn- 
ing Division of Harper College 
has scheduled an all -day exam 
review session to prepare pro 
spectlve licensees for the State 
exam on the Harper cam- 
pus In Palatine on Saturday 
November 13. 1976 beginning 
8 30 am The review ses- 

sion will be conducted by Wal- 
lace Dean Davis, coordinator 
of Harper's Real Estate Pro 
gram Davis, who has 1 5 years 
of experience in real estate, 
regularly conducts the Inten- 
sive exam review session 

Tuition for the review ses- 
sion Is $25 00 which Includes 
coffee, lunch and all materials 
Registration Information can be 
obtained by calling Harper Col- 
lege at 397-3000. extension 410 
or 412 

HeaflquiirltrKl in Xtii'^^l. h;jrv . 
V'tTriHinl. t». :!, 

theatre wa- 'i ik 

rturiiiit !!"■ lw,»4-65 .MNistiii, 'I'lii> 
1^ fhc .HtTond st'UHon on tht ri<.td 
\rt of th^' I'ltppwclr'T "' Syrut 
inUTcsli'd in i*( \cl<»pin»; an 
.mini iiudlrniT U<r r 
thfiitre whifh. irilhe I'l!.' 
i* "till r.-lt'naled !i> .: - 

rh( Nalional M.iri.>ni'rii- 

Ihratrc i- alto touriiin a ihil- 
'■'rt.'n"- rh'-.iTr'' rt^fwrt'iirc fh> wur 



Th«' pfriorrnamx' will l» lifid 
rn rhi' Crpllfgt" CrntiT lapun^te. 
I'liblK Adnu^^u-n vaiN bf lifid in 
l^lhlll■ ,\diui>-ii)ii i> S I i"i il ir 
pt-r -ludt-nl^ ,in*' yinr 
a''mitied irri; v,dh 1 i ' 



For over 50 years S A Peck has been saving 
students up to 50% on the purchase of diamonds 

How? By Importing our own rough diamonds, cutting 
and polishing them and designing our own settings. 

We eliminate the middle man mark-up and pass the 
savings on to you. 

Send for our beautiful 52 page catalog and see for 

55 E Washington St 
Chicago. Illmo-s 60602 


Nadonal Marionette Theatre will be at Harper on No- 
vember 9 at 8:00 p.m. 




November 7 - 13 

fhf fUtUUCi: 


Sponsored tr, the 





^Hi4RBINGER November 1. 1976 

Women^s Center: 
a peaceful place 

9m MitcheU. 
(Pboco by BUI HaoMB) 

The Women's Center? What 
Is it? The name Implies that 
It Is Just tor women Let It 
be knovm that men are wel- 
come The Women's Center Is 
a room in P building (P-127) 
where people can meet other 
people, usually with similar 
backgrounds Women do prl- 
martiy use the fBcUlty. which 
has coffee, comfortable furni- 
ture and a quiet, relaxed at- 
mosphere Information for wo- 
men (and men) returning to 
school after a number of years 
Is available Personal and 
academic problems In general 

can be discussed with a peer 
counselor who is usually on 
duty during most hours The 
peer counselor and a permanent 
file located on premises can 
give Information on Jobs, di- 
vorce and other topics The 
Women 5 Center is a peaceful 
place where friendships easily 
develop This is a place to 
relax, share Ideas, eat your 
lunch, and be yourself The 
Women's Center is your place 
to get away from the hustle 
and bustle of academla Enjoy 
it. enjov yourself, and enjoy 

Willow Pork on extension of Horper 


An eatenalaa i» 

lagt mm optiwd m Auk^'i "i 
"'T" to »*rvt sludiMits whu livtt 
tnd norlhewal of (hrKbvtii 
i: . WUkiw l'»rfc Center and i» 
\acAKti .;» iht' luncUun ul fala- 
Unr ,<riit Milu.r.ikee Rcuuia in tlir 
I'pbm Cenltr la 

The mnter was oitnbliBfaed to 

pr— •(<)» a oonvenif" ' — ' -■•■irct 
'ittit couni^ i>l«» 

'':U nuifi ul »> r ..irgc 

iwkction of courwev ntv Mvailable 
and arf fully accredlud. They 
r.t!'^ . hx»U>|Ey and hu- 

-sjirwl jirtcuur*' 
CB. /viiiiiixt .iii\ clitis oHercd ai 
Harper can tiln.) IM lakcit al W'U- 
kjm Pmk except lor tbf »<-ient« 
fleld«. Continuing 
grams invo!\"in>.' 
ment, langn 
d«»i4t" <in«l 

d«grt-f ■ >cs, .irf wiiffW. 

Wilir i 'filler hinctloiu 

Campus minutry 
holda ma*» today 

will b«r twU 

B. and C. I 

promptly iit IJ-iii \1 .rnl.ij, \.i 
vpnibtT 1 tjdf of Ihf I'jifst--* Irom 

the I..' ■■-'-- "■" - 

mas*^ '. 

also fat- prcgwni lor any taearuill- 
bnpalr«d «nid»ni'> So for a Mon- 
day n>'' ■; V *» Crtm 
put M 

L*C'r\ rt:v .mil i» o^'it ii> ham.: .1 

pt4 and bearing impnirrti - 
denta. Admission rrouirt'iii* ■ 
.and «iB«st- -iri- ih<,' 

*iAttw m U ^.th a tall. 

■prlng, and tumiiwt tcbiiiluk 
■vailabl* to ftudenli pan Ume 
and full lime. RvgWratlon is al 
the center. 

Ful! time leather* roinmuk b«- 
tW'Mn Harper and the cento «.iMl 
the adrllinl^fr.^tion rein.ali>ii the 
!»amt' - w part of thir 

minp'. :>ough il i* an 

ctti'ti- 1 rge of co.ntlnu- 

mg •:■ ! ' ir. t'lulk, who 1» 

Inra'i-; ... .,,,,,'tr, hul thr man 

■i' k'aSchub. 
.iiid is the 

■fri't r t:.;!-. bffti \'tT\ miv 
.'.I.'' i^- '■n!"lj.::u'nt hti> 

■. < ^tudt'jit> 

il- .'Irv-. !: 1 Ia.>>rotiir..^ t*}-«iTiltf hf- 

Iw'.t'!; 7 .i in, imd iti [, liiii' 
H.irper. tor the eonvenielife ol it.s 

students*. There is a special ar 
r«ngt-mtjit with a child cure tiuii 
itv ,11 l!u sh-«p|>jnK tviiter tu Ui\<<- 
tare ur >rnall rhiidren whiif 
niirtiu T~ .ill>-ii(i « lii^-<'> 
IVill.iv, r.irk li'iiHT i> "\..iir 


(duatom dartrtagc Qlrntcr 

1050 Pauly Drive Elk Grove Village 439-9620 

Detail Center 
Vinyl Top Center 
Car or Van Alarms 
Van Parts and Customizing 

Part-time Drivers Wanted 

/ — Try ls«i / — :?\ 




a (ilU line 
of Books 

I lacladlag: 




•UFO k 

! Ala* Paalarlai: 
■Hard Covers 

I •Cliff Notea 

on boolta 


HiiirstylinK for Men and Women 



S Tuesday - Saturday 9-6 ^ 




■ Coloring Experts 

■ ipecializing in: 

a Blooding 

■ Special Effects 
m Luminizing-Highligfyfing 

■ Super streaks-Frosting 

In Willow 
Park Plaza 

Milwaukee Ave 
at Polotine Rood 


located behind 






llfdt ActivaleU 
Body Waves 

Nail Wrapping 
Permanent Eyelashes 

Special Products for 
Sensitive Heads 

Frrjicnl lhi» .AD for SI OFF your ne.xt appointment 


" ( i s n I nm:n n.A VI ms ^ 

Wll>< " 



^ • ' ^.# "*ji*%*** i^i ""^ ••*' 


<:«»T«iw. A»w «*4tiaHe lu ("«•■» out m^M «ou 

t IB 3»7 '»1«1 




M^^^ "NOW OPEN """^^i^^ 


IS <^lo«« by... g«t into ■ rafraahkig •dv«ntur«l^s\ 

TaTouaoioE tfLCCTioNor nutritious fooos I Y 

SIMPLE "..vr: 


.for good ness sake!. 

^—•^— " natural lood canlf*'^ 

PU/j De \.ti Florei Shoppinq Ce"le' 
1(»0Sfc Algonquin Rd Sch.iumbuiCi >* .^ 

Hours lODMoo Sil 11 fiun 397 7 J9: ^ '^ 


I November 1, 1976 


Down home' gets an up front reception at Homecoming 

. . ,...-■ _..L.i.>. i^M.»x,m^A a •-/Micifno nvatinn For 1 

I by MUM Najoua 

Jim and Vivian Cril« open 
l*d up the evening with the stm 
Iplc. down home. «utt»r strum- 
Imln' music known as folk' 
iThey were greeted by a ch«er- 
1ln«. receptive audience, aslhey 
|)ourmyed back Into America a 

you>«er days Their repeiolre 
of working class songs" was 
highlighted by several classic 
folk tunes by Woody Guthrie 
and a goldrush song e«llled 
•Days of '49 " 

Steve Goodman, at first per 
forming solo, opened up his 
■M with amedleyof oldlaalntlM 

New from Levfs! 

A Slimmer European 
cut Wim Levis' Quality 
In lots ot fabrics and 
colors The Gaps got a 
ton ot «m Fall in today 


key of C His guitar plckln 
renditions Included. Has Any- 
body Seen My Gal'' " Abba 
Diibba Honeymoon " and 'Red 
Red Robin 
He then performed a fine 

Turnpike Tom ' and follow- 
ed with a beautiful song off of 
Bonnie Koloc s album, I Cant 
Sleep. WTjen I Can t Sleep With 
You ' ' The evening was tilled 
with humor as Goodman did a 
song about Paul Powell entitled 

He Died With His Shoe Boxes 
On ■ 

Goodman performed totally 
off the wall, merely playing 

•whatever came natural ' He 
proved to be a real character, 
as he continually clowed about 
on stage His Impish grin and 
big brown eyes aided him In 
convincing the audience that he 
was 'up In ihe rafters " 

After a couple of RtB tunes 
Steve broke Into the ' Vegetable 
Song." which gained strong au 
dience response and partlcl 
patlon The only problem that 
hampered his performance was 
the continual breaking of his 
guitar string A tear jerking 
Ballad of Penny Evans" was 
followed by the set completing 
Sli Hours Ahead of the Sun. " 
a song about his continual tra- 
vel In fact, he warned the au- 
dience. "If you think I m bad 
now wait until 1 get s<)ulrrelly 

With that, he was Joined on 
stage by Andy Tecson on tenor 
sax, Jethro Bums on mandolin 
Ken Bloom on clarinet. andJlm 
TuUo on bass 

The band opened with the 
■Auctioneer and latertheygot 
into a healthy Jam with "Jes- 

a 6^ 

lk)b Dylan 
Hard Rain 


Shelter From 
The Storm 

tay. Lady, Lay 

Maggie s Farm 

You re A Big 
Girl Now 


PC 34349 "Hard Ram* features Bob Dy- 
lan wifti the Rolling Tliunder Revue per^ 
forming live versions ot many of his tinest 


on Columbia Records and lopes. 

/#% ^fftm^Dfhn LP 0r tape 
* witkikisti^ - 

sle s Jig." which featured 
Jethro Burn 5 magic fingers on 
mandolin Goodman's big hits 
Lincoln Park Pirates' and 
City of New Orleans " follow- 
ed " He then switched to his 
electric Fender guitar and got 
Into some Interplay with Bloom 
(clarinet), during the heavy 
rocker. "Round and Round" by 
Chuck Berry 

With that they left the stage. 
only to tie summoned back, after 

rousing ovation. For their 
encore. Goodman & Friends 
performed a comic hillbilly 
song by John Prlne with lyrics 
atiout mother, trucks, trains, 
Christmas, and dead dogs. 

Goodman brought the evening 
to a pleasant close with the bal- 
lad, "Old Fashioned" After 
this concert, I'm sure a lot of 
rock n' rollers are now con- 
firmed "folkles! " 

■■()r<uil OrilfT:. Wflc-«iim- 

(127 ilfiT.I 



Steve Goodman performliic at Harper on October 22. 
(Photo by Mike Nejmaii) 

A Goodman is hard to find 

by Mike Nejman 

Steve Goodman began his ca- 
reer at Plonke s Earl of Old 
Town back In 1967 Since then 


Male or Female Part Time 
dlipateh operaiora to take 
»ni» dlapatch emergency 
calls- must be bondable 
b* able to work tiulldayJ- 
mtnlmum 5 to 6 hours per 
shift- pick your days f*56 

Nuralng Student* lull and 
p«rt time work available 
Weelily pay, you choose 
hours and shifts C«ll Medl 
r«l Help Service 296 1061 

Ambitious young man to do 
custoralilng of auioa and 
vans Knowledge of cars and 
v«ns preferred Full_ or 
part time Call 286-7888 


7S Ctievj MoBia Two Plua 
Two Auto Trana , AC, PS 
P B. AM'FM Zlebarted 
HOSO Call 3»8-069« 

Gemeiahardl Flui e Solid 
allver. Open Hole, B flat 
key Eicelleat Coadtlloa 
$300 or best ofler 3il8-484B 

74 Yamalii soocc- 1000 ml 
brand ne» JaOO or beat offer 
Call Bill at 44«-15ll alter 
6 p m 


Wanted chess players who 
are good, bad. or those who 
warn to learn Meetings are 
held Tuea nights at 7 p m 
In F307 Please Join us 

he's released four albums: 
■ Steve C«K)dman' ' , " Somebody 
Elses Troubles, " Jessle'sJlg 
and other favorites,' atjd most 
recently, "Words We can Dance 
To ' He's also worked wltti 
folk greats such as John Prlne. 
Dave Bromberg, and Bonnie 

On Oct 22, Goodman per- 
formed at Harper as part of the 
"Homecoming Week" festi- 
vities Goodman appeared to be 
a very down-to-earth man 
whose very happy with the sim- 
ple things in life 

At present, hes in the middle 
of a Canadian- US tour which 
Includes numerous club and col- 
lege dates, BO plans for a new 
album must wait until spring, 
at which time, Steve hopefully 
vrtll write a song entitled 
•Sarah s Stomp " to compliment 
■Jessie's Jig," a song written 
for one of his two daughters. 

Goodman, who prefers play- 
ing Just for folks." Is living 
out B dream by performing with 
country great, Jethro Bums, 
Jethro," Goodman exclaim- 
ed, "is just a thrill to work 
with ' Another folkle Good- 
man would like to perform with 
Is Rv Cooder 

Describing his Job, Goodman 
stated that, "it's often hectic 
and seldom secure but the 
good times are the greatest." 
He still cant believe that he 
gets paid to do what he likes, 
and "It sure beats working 
9 to 5." 

Goodmans life Is not centered 
around music alone He Is an 
avid family man, who would 
sooner give up the tedious travel 
involved with stardom rather 
than jeopardize his relationship 
with his wife and kids 


After Joliet upset 

Hawks shoot for conference 

November 1. 1976 


by Nick 

Altbou^ Itw football squad 
has handad mighty Joliet Its 
first loss and launched them 
selves Into a three-way tie for 
first place, they still must deal 
with an equally tough opponem 
before ihey can claim the con- 
ference crown as their own 

The number one state -rank- 
ed Hawks' last game of the 
regular season, this Saturday 
at home, will pit them against 
Wright College of Chicago 

The Rams are the third team 
Involved In that tie for first 
with a 5-1 record, their only 
conference loss being to Joliet 
by a single point Despite that 
8-7 defeat though, many coach- 
es feel that Wright is still a 
superior team to Jollel 

Andy Wptha. head coach of 
Concordia College, who Har- 
per played last Saturday, re- 
marked. I saw the game and I 
personally thought that WrlgM 
was the better ball club " 

Wright's own assistant coach 
Dennis Lewis bitterly explained 
that with his team leading 7-0. 
Joliet got the winning eight 
points mainly because of penal- 
ties on the Rama 

We Intercepted their paaa 
In the endione but they called 
Interference (Joliet scored 
on the next play) They scored 
on us after three paaa Inter - 
Ikrence calls that got them 80 
yards I think that's their fav- 
orite play ' ' 

The moat Impresalve thing 
about thla year's Rsms. who 
are mostly sophomores, is 
their muscle 

We have good size. Lewis 
admitted We're 6-3 and above 
on the defensive front On the 
offensive line we averaci aboM 
230 across the board " 

Wright also has a balanced 
■Rack, which meam thay can 
pass the ball beaer than Joliet 
did a^lnat the Hawks 

That lack of a passing at- 
tack on Jollet's part added up 
to a 14-9 homecoming win for 
the Hawks 

The convincing victory on 
Oct 23 was mildly surprising 
to many on lookers because 
all season Joliet had been grind - 

log out ruaMng yardage, while 
tiarper's defenders had been 
charitably giving It away 

And In the first quarter. It 
looked as If the Wolves were 
Indeed going to run all over 
the Hawks' suspect defense 
They totalled 160 yards on the 
ground In that period, Incljd- 
Ing a 35 -yard scoring sprint 
by George Irvtn a. 4 16 for a 
6-0 lead But things changed 

"The defense continually Im- 
proved as the game progressed. 
Eaiaslk explained They may 

have been a little bit tight In the 
beginning of the game They 
were over -running their re- 

"But scoring that first touch- 
down and getting ahead of them 
may have made the defense play 

The Hawks first score was a 
20- yard pass from Jim Atkin- 
son to a leaping DuWayne Mill, 
who did his trademark back 
nip after the catch The play, 
with 6 33 left In the half, con- 
cluded a drive from Harper's 

H^irp<r'^ DuW'ayne Mill fuitjniiips two Jolirt defenders 
III haul in .1 20-\ ^irit louthdovin (las-. from Jim Alkin- 
•toti. (phc»ti» l)V Kit! Han->i*n) 

Hard work pays off in volleyball 

Persiaunce has paid off for 
Harper s firsi women's volley- 
ball team Th«y bafui tills, 
their Initial seaaon. atri^Bllng 
through the first five dlfflcull 
matches on their schedule They 
have since pulled together to 
win three of four matches 

The girl s second victory, 
over Thornton. Oct 21 was 
followed by an equally Impres - 
sive conquest of St Francis 
the next day Thornton fell 
15-7, 15 9 15 6 while In the 
St Francis match. Coach Wanda 
Swelgert began with a few of 
her less experienced players 
on the court They fell by 
tough 16-14 score but ihe re 
gulars then came In to spark 
the 15-6. 15-5 wins that earned 
Harper the match 

Swelgert anrlbuted the teams 
turn around to slnqile pride on 
the girls part They re work - 
ing really hard and they want 
to be proud o( our team " 

The team has had to over- 
come more adversity than lust 
defeats this season Attendance 
at their home games at St 
Viators High School gym In 
Arlington Heights has been 

Their next match will be at 
St Viators this Thursday, Nov 
4 at 4 45 when they will take the 
court against Triton s Trojans 
In a conference game 

Nov 6 and 7 the girls will 
compete In the ICCIAW Tourn- 
ament How they fare In those 
matches will determine whether 
or not coach Swelgert allows 
the team to play In the demand 
Ing Region IV NJCAA volleyball 
tournament Nov 10 and 12 

The loss of their best player. 
Kathy Bell, with an injury has 
hurt the volleyball squad this 
first season, but the other six 
regulars have picked up the 
slack sufficiently They are 
Clndl Inden. Jane Krauser . Tina 

Lutz. l,eeAnn Peterson. Peggy 
Swingel and Jackie Settlpanl 
Backup players Include Liz 
Kulczyckl. Cathy Morlta. Kay 
Pfelffer and Rosemarle Rey- 

own 40- yard line that was keyed 
by Atkinson's passing and 

Joliet jumped back In front 
9-7, with only two minutes 
elapsed In the second half, on a 
35- yard field goal by Greg Stum 

Facing a two-point deficit. 
Harper proceeded to knock at 
the door twice, on drives of 38 
and 40 yards, but was denied 
any score A 35- yartj field goal 
try was blown wide and a pass 
from Jollet's 19 was picked off 
at the goal - line 

Their persistence paid off 
eventually, though Joliet con- 
tinued to run the ball with less 
and less success so quarterback 
Jim Boudourls was forced to go 
upstairs Heprobably wishedhe 
hadn't because iln*acker Kevin 
Koppari grabbed the fluttering 
pass and carried It to the 
Wolves' 44 -yard line 

Atkinson went to work from 
there, running Butch Allen and 
Rich Hoeval through the line 
when he wasn't completing 
passes to .Mill and Kevin Krls- 
tlck His final completion, on 
the first play of the fourth quar - 
ter, found Kristlck for a nine- 
yard score 

Jollet's last real threat, a 

drive from their own 15-yard 
line was kept alive by thd 
penalty flag, but Justly died b]^ 
It In the end An Interference 
call and another penalty for to 
many men on the field agalnst| 
Harper helped move the Wolves 
to the Hawk 15-yard line. The 
odds caught up with them, how- 
ever, when Tom Matlchak'sl 
touchdown run was called back| 
by clipping 

Directing his attention to thel 
positive aspects of Harper'sl 
play, Coach John Ellasik said " 
"We moved the ball offensive 
ly We could throw the ball| 
like nobody they have this sea- 
son We got 382 yards offensel 
and 19 first downs They've! 
given up only 20 points and! 
three touchdowns before thlsl 

We could move the ball be- 
cause we kept them off balBncel 
passing and then running Most| 
teams try to keep them off- 
balance running. We do the| 
opposite " 

.Against Jollet's untested sec 
ondary. Atkinson completed 15| 
of 32 passes for 211 yards. 
His wide receiving duo of Mill I 
and Kristlck had 13 receptions | 
for 187 of those yards. 


During tbe Harper womco'a 9-0 tennis victory over 
Klsiiwaukee, Oct. 27 , number one singles player Collen 
MeUyn leans Into a low toreband shot. (Photo by BlU | 

Cross country championship Friday 

The cross courary team's 
whole season in the North Cen • 
tral Community College Coo 
ference will be on the line this 
Friday at the Palatine Hills 
Golf Course 

How they fare In that N4-C 
Championship meet will de - 
termlne their final position In 
the conference standings, re- 
gardless of their fine dual meet 
record during the regular sea - 

Hawk coadi Bob Nolan ex- 
plained tiiat the situation was 
brought about by a rule change 

"Last year the rule was we met 
each conference school once, 
and the record against other 
schools In head to head com- 
petition counted for half of the 
conference standing, " he ex- 
plained "The new rule says 
that dual meets don't count at 
all " 

Which means that this Frl 
day's rive mile run will deter- 
mine If Harper can win the 
championship for the second 
time in as many years The 
Hawk runners have an advant- 
age In that they are the host 

team and are familiar with the 
course Last year they ran on 
DuPage's course, 

Nolan remarked that DuPage 
and Triton are "pretty evenly 
matched" with the Hawks as the 
better teams in the conference. 

He also named Harper's star 
runner Wil Fieldhouse as "de- 
finitely one of the conference 

"In a way he Is the best In 
the conference . but there's a 
runner named Agnew from Du- 
Page who s pretty close.' Nolan 



William Rainey Harper College. Algonquin and Roselle Roads, Palatine. Illinois 60067 312-397 3000 

Vol. n, No. 11 

November 6, 1976 

Senate debates advisory committee representation 

by Shell! Banley 

In their October 'IHth meet- 
ing, (he Studera Senate viewed 
two presentations reverse<l an 
earlier decision, and appointed 
students to college commHlees 

and new task forces 

Dr Ouerin Fischer. Vice 
President of Student Affairs, 
presented pan of the physical 
eJucatlon building revisements 
The original plans were for 
three separate buildings The 

Board of Trustees has now ap 
proved a consolidation into one 
building that will be 6.200 feet 
larger it Is projected thai the 
PE facility will be ready by 
1B7« In the old plan, the third 
building would not have been 

Joea O'Biim, Trcaaurer; Sberrjr HaiW, Secretary; giid Panl Scott, Preatdeat 
at tlM laat Student Senate meetlBg. (Photo by BUI Hansen) 

ready until 1979 

The new plan increases the 
cost by S2M2 OOO These ad- 
ditiotial funds will be supplied 
by interest on trust funds being 
held to pay for construction 

Mrs Elizabeth McKay. Di- 
rector of EnvironmentalHealth, 
passed out literature about 
Health Services She informed 
the Senate about two health se- 
minars that will be offered in 
November On November IS, 
Foods. Facts and Fallacies 
win be presented in the fire- 
place lounge 

The videotape presentation 
that is shown each semester 
was also viewed by the Senate 

Considerable time was spent 

ABC producer lectures on T.Y. and politics 

by Bill Surwk 

With the presldenal campaign 
now over, it Is logical to 
question what effect television 
coverage had on this political 
race The final week of the 
race, on October 25th. Bob Lis 
sit of ABC News In Washing 
ton. producer ol shows such 
as Good Morning Anverlca ' 
and the "Harry Reasoner In- 
vestigative Reporu ' discussed 
the topic at Harper 

Mr Llssli suted that there 
are a number of ways the can- 
didates reach the audience of 
voters One of the most pro- 
minent means Is being seen on 
dally news programs These 
are purely Informational and do 
not recommend any one candi- 
date The networks anempt 
to remain objective and pre 
sent e<)ual coverage for all 
those running for public oHIce 

Another means of reaching 
voters 1b by being Included in 
specials the networks put to- 
gether to Inform people of plat 
forms, views, etc held by 

the pertica and their candidates 
Tbe presidential debates of 1976 
•ere a sort of special The 
first of Its kind since the Ken 
nedy- Nixon debates of 1960. 
they helpedtosetpeoples views 
straight on the candidates . how- 
ever vague they seemed 

Finally, the candiates own 
television commercials help to 
help to make their name famili- 
ar In much the same fashion 
commercial products are mar- 
keted dally They Inform us 
(however biased), but are 
usually vague and offer little 
information to base Judgements 

Through the miracle of the 
television media, caitdldates 
can hop from one city to an- 
other, by catching a plane and 

Flu shots available 
November 11-14 

Get your Swine Flu shot in 
the Student Center of A Build 
tng from T a m through 7 p m 
November II U 1976 This 
immunization program will be 
coivducted by the Village of 
Palatine and it Is available 
at no charge You do not have 
to be a resident of Palatine 
to participate 

Health authorities advise re- 

ceiving the injection, asSwlne 
Flu can be otremely serious 
if an epidemic ixicurs Persons 
allergic to eggs, chicken or 
chicken feathers should not re 
celve the vaccine 

Call the Health Service Ext 
,140 or stop in Rixim A-.562 if 
you have questions regarding 
the vaccine 

going from one major media 
market to aixjlher: and thus 
appear on the network news as 
having visited New York, Chic- 
ago, and Los Angeles In one 

Sometimes. Instead of straight 
news reporting, the networks 
film the opinion of the aver- 
age American One example 
was shown at the discussion 
It was about the Richard John- 
son family of Rolling Meadows 
Mr Johnson was chosen at 
random by the Stations for Pub- 
lic Broadcasting four yearsago 
as a representative of the 

averase .VTierican. ' inl felt 
almost like a candidate himself 
when deluged by reporters He. 
and his family, were the topic 
of three ABC news programs 
in which the ideas and values 
ol this "average family were 
eitplored TTils type of news 
show presents a personal study 
of a typical middle class family, 
the kind that constltutues the 
majority of voters In this 
couf«ry These shows, pre- 
sented in the last week, pro- 
vided a new Insight on why 
people vote for the candidates 
they do 

On election night, the major 
function of the network news 
coverage Is to tell who won 
"'If there Is time to discuss 
why they won. fine ' said Lis- 
sit Before 1960. election ta- 
bulation was much slower Pre- 
cinct captains would have to re- 
port tallies to the county s^at 
by driving there or by phon 
Ing In In the next election, 
reporters manned the precincts 
for more prompt coverage, but 
there are more precincts than 
reporters After that the net- 
works and wire services pooled 
their forces together Into a 
system called the News Election 

Service Now there will be a 
reporter In every precinct to 
report tabulations hourly, ex- 
cept where the votes are count- 
ed by computer 

A sample number of counties 
from each stale are used to 
project which candidates are 
winning in which states Also, 
precincts are picked to deter- 
mine what kinds of voters are 
voting for a certain kind of can- 
didate Predominently Jewish. 
Catholic. Black, etc neigh- 

borhoods are scored to see what 
values and pitches appeal to 
them This concensus helps to 
explain or show how much 
various issues concern and in- 
terest various religions and 
ethnic groups 

As to whether the news shows 
influence the people In how they 
vote. Llsslt said he supposed so. 
but usually once people have 
made up their minds, there Is 
little the media might do that 
would chaise them Only how 
the candidates act might do that 
He also expressed his belief 
that the television news pro 
grams present the news fair- 
ly, in the way that all filmed 
scenes of candidates are equal 
in content Nevertheless he 
also believes that a candidate 
could never conduct a campaign 
strictly through television com- 
mercials and coverage The 
people need the person to 
identify with at a personal level 
even if only to shake their hand 
and say face to face that they' re 
on their side 

This is the old fashioned side 
of politics that will never die. 
despite our technology and com- 
puter tabulated voting systems 
that tell you all the sooner 
whether to rejoice or pray for 
the future 

debating the representative to 
the Student Advisory Commit- 
tee This group gives student 
opinion to the Illinois Board of 
Higher Education Presently. 
Senate President Paul Scott 
is the Harper representative 
Scott, who serves on the Or- 
ganization of Community Col- 
leges (OCC). Is the OCC re- 
presentative to SAC 

Senators Shirley Turpin. 
Robin Rutherford, and Paul 
Karlzen felt that Scott would 
have a conflict of Interests re- 
presenting both OCC and Har- 
per Rutherford waiKed another 
student to have state-wide ex- 

After debating their earlier 
vote to have Scott as Harper's 
SAC representative, volunteers 
for another representative were 
called for Of the four volun- 
teers only one would be back 
at Harper next year to share 
his state- wide experience- A 
run- off vote between Paul Kar- 
lzen and Robin Turpin. Student 
Representative to the Board of 
Trustees, elected Karlzen as 
Harper's other representative 
to SAC The Senate travel 
budget will now have to cover 
Karlzen s travel, motel and food 
expenses to the monthly SAC 

Harper will be one of the few 
schools In the state to have two 
representatives to SAC 

College committees were 
rilled with the appointments of 
Paul Karlzen and Joan O'Brien 
to the Curriculum Committee, 
Brenda Palla will serve on the 
Faculty Evaluation Sheila 
Hartley will serve on the Learn- 
ing Resource Center Commit- 

New task forces were form- 
ed among the Senators to in- 
ve.stigate the scheduling of 
classes and how to improve 
communication between the 
.Senate and students 

A report of Homecoming ex- 
penses was also presented to the 
Senate Two hundred and 
fifty- three dollars of the 
budgeted $445 was spent on 
Homecoming activities Five- 
hundred dollars had been bud- 
geted for the dance; $475 was 
spent and $21 4 150 was earned 
on the dance There may be 
additional charges for decor- 
ations and -set-up 


.dfnl ActlviiK-- 
".iil run Satur 
\oi-cnibtT Kl 


S.itur.!,i> ,, , ■- , . n. 

ul .S .'.It in ttu ^^.■l^.-\■i.•^i^lrl -itudlO, 
K i-lul]dinj;. I'tii- my~iial is under 
tlw diFMtM.n .11 ,li. Uillis. 




November 8. 1976 


Harper needs 
an auditorium 

There vc over 400,000 pcopl* IB the Harper CoUefe dis- 
trict that doa'i have « culmral ceater wliere they can watch 
plays. Usiaa to maale or see aay o( the other eotcrtalnlAl 
aru p«rtoma4. Tkia la ao« to aay that they never view 
tbeac arts-- OB tk« eoMrary. taany of them speod a lot or 
gas aod ■waay aotBi to Iks t«v sack (icUUles thai Cklcafo 

la tkIa aaaa college district Iterc la t crawd of stndeots 
who are aMdylat the performlaf arte. For lack of a better 
place, tkey arc forced to cramp their laleota Into the cubby- 
hole TV aiatloa In F Balldliis. the acovatlcally terrible lo«ii|e 
of A Bnlldliig and P Balldlaf which haa aome room bat not 
awMi^. "We've had a lot to contend with becaiiae there Is 
aol aooaafe i^ace. Bat. thanka to everyoao'a geoerotta help, 
we've hati pUces to work. It would be ao Bach aasler If we 
ted ao auditorium." aaya Theater Director Mary -lo Willis. 

An auditorium at Harpor would appear to ha the Boat logical 
solution lo the dUamna. The iwichbarlag eoBnnattlaa have 
neither the moaoy. aor tha prwdlctafela aadlaacM needed to 
build tbatr own ladlvldnB] hOMlag tor Ibe emertalnlnf arta. 
aad Ik* andents. obviously, have ao place to work. An aa- 
dilortaa woald provide tbs dlatrlcl with a cultural caotar. 
and the sladcata would have aa adaqaals placs to pracdec, 
which would In turn, attract more atadcata to Harper. 

U^t aow. there la no each facility at Harpar. lalaas one 
B Oita Ike loaafs-- which la an acouailcal karror. Large 
glaaa srladowa. waffle shaped ceilings . wide opaii apaoaa for 
pool Uhlea and huge brick pillars lo obatroct saatlag alniply 
do aol nuke a good auditorium subatltata. 

Bcouatlcal engineers did a stady of the loooge and 
the area basically a lost cause. It would be 
jy expensive to fti the lounge lato soBMthlflg a- 
, aad even then It wouldn't be what la aeadad. 

Aa aadltorlum sill be eipcnalvc. Beoaaae of tka a^- 
dallxed character of the balldlag, sirucraral changes can't 
be made without damaglag It acoustically: so It must be de- 
algaifl aad built with an eye lowarda the far future, or the 
■oaay ap aal on It will be wasted. 

Tka lUlBoU Board ol Hlgker Edacatloa haa had to eoo- 
stract apeadtng prlorlUea dae to the amall amount of money 
tkey have been getting from the State the paat years, and 
moaay lor aadttorloma is at the boitom of the list. TUa 
maaaa Ikal tka collage will have to pay (our times the money 
It woald aoraiaUy spend on each a project, which meana 
the uxes for Harper College will probably go up. Weigh 
the benefits ol having each a lactlliy at the college, aad the 
fact that Harper College taxea haven't gone up In ten years, 
against the bogeyaiaa of ralalag uxes. and It won't seem 
so tsrrible to pay more at lax time. It may coat a bit. but 
Ike laveatmeat woald pay back dlvideada wortk more than 

Other acboola have achleted the goel we seek. Illinois 
Central College ]as. accepted a S3. 215. 000 bid by a firm 
to build an Occupsilonsl Arts Building and Performing 
Arts building oo the school csmpus The College la pay- 
lag lor It partly from a S8.7 mlllioo bond Issue approved 
by s referendum la IMA, ssd partly from balldlog fund taxes 
levied by the college dlatrlcl board. llUnola Community Col- 
laga Is aoakiog a 75^ rclmbaraement of the coat from tke 
SlaM Beard la 1977 

llairar skoaM have aa auditorium. The collage haa proven 
Ikal la kas tke good management neetied to nui each a fa- 
cility. It haa the students, the audience. It even hss the land 
•et aaide (or aucb a building, a baildiiig which would help 
thia community collage meet the needs of the people In ll'a 

Bolivian Folklore Bollot m 
spedol performance Nov. 23 

The Folklore Ballet of Bo- 
livia will perform on Nov 23. 
Tuesday at M p m Although 
they have dancvd all over 
Europe, this is th*- first and 
probably the only time they 
will dance in America Through 
the efforts o( Alberto and Ko 
sarlo Mnr''""' <"reamwix«l. 
and wel. ■ r-i from 

Mayor [>^ Verbic 

Gov Walker tic ;he air fare 
was reduced .W; t>y the Presi 
•■•-n nf Bolivia to expedite their 
nng As a convenience for 
iile of this area, a bus has 

been chartered and will leave 
about 7pm that night lo the 
theatre and return tor a small 

52 W) 
by ■ 

?(■ nhirh win be filled 
s made by call 
■ T.53rj«) or 2H!»- 
anrt then unreserved 
Tickets for the per 
(ormance Itself may be obtain 
eil through any TicketrDn office 
and prices range from $9 50 to 

tton't missthisone-of-«-klnd 
event The colorful troupe ol 3' > 
performers put on a show you 
will long remember" 

Open letter to Handicapped 

Dear Haixllcapped Studeitts. 

We are two of the student re- 
presentatives to the Environ- 
mental Health and Safety Com- 
mittee As handicapped stu- 
dens ourselves, we would like 
to know what your opinion Is 
about existing facilities for the 
handicapped at Harper College 
The results of our survey will 
be presented lo the Environ- 
mental Health and Safety Com- 
mittee for discussion. 

We appreciate your time aad 

A call for 



Ron and Wanda Maddox art 
presently on trial In Tenneaaaa 
for the murder of a (our year 
old child. The child, a step- 
daughter to Ron. was tortured 
for an entire day and later 
left to die In her sleep He had 
forced her to walk continuously, 
eat tabasco sauce If she com- 
plained, and beat her If she rest- 
ed, while her mother sat and 
watched These ■parents," 
and the term Is used loosely 
are under tight police protection 
from the public Society should 
have a say In the matter ! ' A 
court semence Is not enough 
(they both had served time (or 
child beating)" I strongly (eel 
Ron aixl Wanda Maddox should 
have a taste of their own me- 
MENT Is only the beginning of 
the answer! I 

by Mike Nejman 

GI Bill 

The educational benefits of 
the Gl Bill will change drastic 
ally as of January i. 1977 In 
order to be eligible (or free GI 
Bill educational assistance, an 
Individual must be enlisted m 
later than December 31, 1976 
and on active duty by the end of 
September 1977 

Anyone who is considering 
furthering his or her education 
through a three or four year 
enlistment in the military and 
then using the GI Bill should 
contact the local Marine Corps 
representative immediately for 
further information about the 
Gl Bill, Illinois Veterans Bene 
fits and the Marine Corps (in- 
service) College program 

Legal students 
plan field trips 

The National Association of 
Legal Students will hold a meet 
ing to discuss upcoming field 

trtp.s and events 

Date: Monday. November l.'i 

Time: 6 30 p m 

Place: F Building room .(Ih 

All interested students. Paca 
Legals. and Legal Secretaries, 
are welcome 

effort In helping us through 
your immediate response 
Please place the following ques- 
tionnaire In the box provided 
at the Information Booth in 
the Student Ixiunge In A Build- 
ing or mall to the Health Ser- 

vice - A.362 


Michael Mlkula 
Student Representative 

Angela Wotal 

Student Representative 




Editor ln-Chle( Jody Saunders 

News Editor Cindy Crlat 
Sporta Editor Nick Danna 
Photo Editor Bill Hansen 

Reportera Stan Lata. Mike Nejman. Cindy 
Crist. Gary C Koitmor. Kathy Mellner. Kathy 
Orr, Jody Saunders, Nick Danna, Jung J Kim, 
Bill Sureck, Skip Bisber, Paul Scott. Sherry 
Hoger, Sheila Bartley 

Photographers Bill Hansen, David Seyfrled. 
Mike Nejman 

Advertising Manager Sheila Plehsn 
Distribution Nancy Cummens 
Advisor Anoe Rodgers 

■ < H,\KBIM.KK i> Ihr -luiiinl (iublical...n for Ihi H.irutT 

' ' " "'^'''-'u'd WPt'kl\- fxtt'pt (,urinK 

..!i- .\prt'>?t'(l .iri' lh*..-.t 
lli,i«,; ..( rhr r,,ll.>K«'. il>, l.nuJ:;, i>r ^ludriit t)ody, 

I'lw prmuiry purp»»i' i.f Iht HARBIVCKR t^ !■■ inlorm. 
Invalvt; and I'ntertain tlit* sludenl bf<i\ ..i u,,:[,ir tullu^rt. 
rht- m*»in foLUft r,f il> conttnl shiijl rit tLirpt-i rt'iitted. 

■Ml articii'^ Mihrnitli.-d lor publication be typed 
iind iloulili' ?ii.i(;t:il, with a di-adlini- of 3 p,m. \Inn 
days, .ind .ire ?ubje(i to fdiling. .Vdvertisiiig co|i\ 
deadli.i.- i> 3 (i.iii. \Vcdnusda\ prior lo Monday ".s 
publiialioii. lor advcrli.-^iiin rales, rail or wrilc 
H.\KHI\(;K1(. William Raiiiuv llarptT Collcgf. Al 
Moiiqum and Kus..'llf Koads. ralatiii..-. Ul. Hll««7. 
Phone .197,3000. F.xt. 461 

November 8, 1976 


Ckoraograpbcr Al MmUv damonatrates • dance step to Todd Jack- 
MM (Jmm) and MUc Kranoiar (Jadaa) In the Harper CoUeg« Studio 
Tkaatr* prodactlOD ol "Godap«ll." Tb« abow runs November 13, 14, 
19. 30. 21. Ttcketa now on ml* In the Student Actlvltlea Office. 

Ski Club plans Minnesota trip 


The Spread Eagle Skt Qub la 
planning « trip (or December 
17. 18, 19 and 30 

Are you all worried about 
finals? Well the worries will 
be over when you step into the 
bus for three days o( glorious 


Qlustom (ilariiagi: (Scittcr 

lOSO Pauly Drive Elk Grove Village 43»-902O 

Detail Center 
Vinyl Top Center 
Car or Van Alarms 
Van Parts and Customizing 

Part -time Drivers Wanted 

Bufoon Pantaloon 

3S W Palotlne M Polalme, III 


Mon.-Fri. 10-9 

Sat. 8-6 



— >/ 


skiing Spirit Mountain is the 
Midwest Newest Resort, and one 
of the best So unwind and treat 
yourself to an early Christmas 

PRICE $75 00 per person" 

LODGING 3 nights at the 
Edgewater West Motel in Ouluth 
based on 4 persons per room 

LIFT TICKETS 3 all -day 
aft tickets included 

FOOD 3 complimentary Con - 
llnemal breakfasts served In 

EXTRAS Indoor pool, Fin- 
nish Sauna. Came Room, and 

Transportation from Harper 
College by bus Is included Din- 
ners, rentals (If required), and 
night lifts not Included 

•Price based on full bus 
Limited number of accommo- 

Double occupancy Is S15 25 

Deposit of S20 00 due No 
vember 15 You may bring your 
deposit to the Skt Club Meet 
Ing, .November 9 or pay In Stu- 
dent Activities Office, A3.36 
Balance Is due by December 
U. which must be paid In Stu- 
dent Activities Office or any 
Ski Club Meeting 

The trip is sponsored by 
Spread Eagle Ski Club Any 
person wishing to go on this 
trip must be a paid member 
of Ski Qub or pay an addition- 
al S5 00 dues 

by Mike Nejmaa 

The Democratic Party, an equal opportunity employer, today 
announced that they have obtained the services of one Jerry 
Ford, the janitorial asalstance (How soon we forget) .the 
KKK. also an equal opportunity employer, have appointed 
Jefferson Lee Davis (known to friends as "Watermelon") 
as Grand Dragon if this trend continues it won't be long 

before the head of the Vatican will be named Samuel Goldberg. 

Today, a prominent Polish sciemlst, named Bob O'Malley, 
disclosed that "eating spinach could cause great hostile feel- 
ings and a strong urge towards destruction " Dr O'Malley, 
author of the book "Death One of Man's Major Faults," 
reached this conclusion after carefully siudyli« several old 
Popeye canoons "^nach is particularly dangerous If taken 
through a pipe," added O'Malley. The good doctor is also 
trying to prove that short skirts cause eye strain and swal- 
lowing large doaes of andnonla may cause a serious stomach 

The results of the latest NOSEY POLL (Inc ) were released 
today. The question posed to the man on the street waa "Are 
you crazy?" The results are as follows . 53% were Un- 
decided, 23% didn't understand the question. 13% pleaded 
Insanity, 10% took the Sth amendment, and one person hit 
the poll taker with his rubber ducky while sticking pins in 
his eyes 

Ijiwrence Welk, on a comeback trail, la to releaae a new 
album soon, which will approach the youth of America. The 
LP entitled "Disco Larry and hla Accordian," includes hlu 
like "Blue Croaa Blues," "1 Took A Bad Trip On Your 
Gerltol," and "Dont Step on my Blue Suede Orthopedic 

BUT SERIOUSLY FOLKS This weeks record Is ELO'a 

■A New Worlds Record." The Electric Light Orchestra, 
who have ingeniously combined synthesized rock with clas- 
sical music, appear "ultra-pop" on this LP The album 
Is filled with a lot of "catchy" tunes, particularly "'Mis- 
sion, " "Tightrope " and "Livln" Thing" (a true AM goody). 

Haart'a new album. "MagazlBe" will be releaaed In time 
for Valentine's Day (cute) Manfred Man will be up at the 
Riviera on Nov 9. and on the 10th he'll be out at Schaum- 
burg's B. GlnolBfla. Thin Lizzy will perform at the Up- 

town on Dec. 4, and Kasaaa along with the Earl Slick Band 
crash the Aragon on Nov 20. Genlaia will do two shows 
at the AadltorlBm on Nov 20 and 21 On November 19 thru 
the 21st. Tom Waits brings his unique style of music to tlte 

Nell Yoai^'a two November 15th shows have both been 
SOLD OtT, with no additional datea set aa yet Black Sab- 
bath has added another show, as they "'blow away" the 
Ampltheatre on Nov 24 and 29th Fraok Zappa (without 
the Mothers) will be at the Auditorium Nov 24 li 25 Chic- 
ago's own Styz "brings It on home" with a performance at 
the Uptown Theatre on Nov 27 A benefit featuring Pete 
Segcr (It's gonna be good) will be staged at the Auditorium 
on Nov 19 The new posh McDooalda at the Woodtlald MaU 
Is scheduled to open on Nov 22 

REMEMBER The use of turn signals is not only a courteay 

"- ' " Its B IBW* 


for the use of ELO's album for review purposes 






HONEST AND INCISIVE!" s.j-, . •• . • n»-» 

lOVE AND . . ." .-.«.«...-, s-«rs 


'Barbara 'i^ak ^ *£m Tnmpe 

Nag Boi Oti Price 

Tues , WVea Thur BPM, J6 
Wed Mai J PM S4 
Sal Mat 2 PM. $5 

Sun Mat 3PM.SS 

neserwi) seals a<jiii>>t>ie ai t>o> olf>ce 

firne **th ID 

Sludant Price 

12 SO 

^.ri hour oefore curtain 


Lively guitars 

at ^Another 


An evening of fine guitar and 
lively conversation Is open to 
you Saturday November 13. The 
night begins at 8:00 In the swing- 
ing apartment complex' "Whis- 
pering Glens. '" on Algonquin 

Campus Ministry invites you 
to hear Paul Hebert on his guitar. 
Singles, couples and your own 
gang are welcome 

<iCi t Baitto Cr»cago 

Inlorrrvalion 236-8240 

The Harbinger would like to 
give a special thanks to Paul 
Scott. Sherry Hoger. and Doug 
Beaty for making this issue 





NOV. 22, 23, 24 




See r);,r i^ampus Learn a&out our academic programs AM 
the iijdit.onal undergraduate oKerings in ihe arls and sci- 
ences, music commeict. education -with a personalued 

Prelaw Studies 
sary ' 
Con^muni-: :• 

■iop iho knowledge ar\(S skills ncces- 

• ot English and the De 

:... ■:ol)at)orate to present a ol commumcjtions 
Pre. Med - • - OePauls preprofessional proa'ams 
Pre'Med.cai <,!ijdies .in? rigorous Whicn may accou^-' ■■ r 
ttie suctes<; 0' !s qraduates m gaining admission to 'hf 
nation s most pft?st.gious medical schools 
Allied Haallh Flatdt • Fully accredited programs in Nursing, 
' " tdiologic Technology 


Career Counsel" 

.'lunity to e>.plore the kinds ol 
• ' degree, regardless of your 

financial Aids »ou CAN aflord an educatiori at DePaul 
Our Fi'-i,)iicial Aids programs help students with rea' rcffl 

and l.iio'"ocj students irrespective ot need Special h,,>ip5 
are i- ' --ludents of mid.ncome (aniiues Last year 

hear!. was awarded to DePaui siudents through 

a, ' j-''jgiams Talk to our counselors 


November 8, 1976 

Lincoln's nose o bone of contention 

The statue of the bua of 
Abraham Lincoln at Lincoln's 
tomb In Springfield was lower- 
ed this week after a review of 
the statues height Tradition 
ally, visitors to the tomb rub- 
bed the nose of the statue's 
for good luck, but the tllinols 
Department of Conservation be- 
came concerned that the prac- 
tice would danuge the statue 
and had it raised to 7- 12 feet 
from the ground A re -evalua- 
tion of the situation, prompted 
by a letter from a young 
PlnckneyvUle resident, result- 
ed In the Illinois General As- 

sembly passing a resolution to 
have the statue lowered to Its 

original height of 6 feet from 
the ground. 


On Campas 


November 9 at 12 15, D233 
All students are Invited to 

Tuesday. November 9: NaUonal Marionette Theatre - 

"Art at the Puppeteer," 8 p.m., Lounge 
Wednesday November 10: NaUonal Martooene Child 

ren's Show "Circus" 12 noon, Lounge 
Thursday, November 11: No School, Studio Theatre God - 

speU, 8 p m., TV Studio, Building F 
Friday. November 12: 

TV Studio, Building F 

Saturday, November 13 
TV Studio. Building F 

Sunday, November 14: 
TV Studio, Building F 

Studio Theatre Godspell. 8 p.m , 
Studio Theatre Godspell, 8 p.m 
Studio Theatre Godapell, 8 p.m. 

.,^-<W y>tf^ OA^/Oad^i 

Aim^ 1^ a^ j^^^ y^ ^0^ ^^^^^^^ 

4 *^ f^Y -Ami, at aM.^^ juU <wa 

Ufi tJUL -^jUtJL. 

-.^^ <^ ^A^ Pi. thjUA J^u^ 5a__ 


\ iniitypiurDmnonds 

55 East Washrngtof) St , Ctucaoo. Ill GOBOZ 



lovtmlftar 6. 1976 

rom the office of 
the President . . . 

|p*ul Uon StBdMl 8 lit! Pr ii W w l 

nav* to ptty Um Kudraci of Harpar Contge. Lam TUes 

Philip M Crana »u tlactcd to his «th coosecuilv« term 

Idle L' S HouM ol R^>r»Mntatlv«s provtdlna him with two 

yMrs to w*«> hla mr afatnat any Und of aodally pro- 

ilv* laclalatloo In faci. ha vocaa no' on almott ev«ry 

I that la no* coniwcted with ciM mtmum ttpartmum 

oi^rcssman Cra» claims IkM CMtly aodai programa 

uld t>« eliminated then luriM ■rauBd Md Hvpona Uit pro- 

;lan of the B 1 bomber with an MtlmaMd ooai of t23 mil - 

making It the coatlleat weapona aymmn ever Evan though 

owernjia hava goaa higher than 80<| In the rcaearch and 

alopment at^aa of the B- 1. Crane aitu votaa lis production 

you concerned with ctmauner protection'? Crane Ian t 
an house bill 1.1720 (titled Conaumer Credit Protection) came 
providing protection agalnat harraaament by debt collect^ 
. Crane voted against It 
you care about toxle aiMuaeaa being aold without quea- 
Craaa doaan't Wtmrn aaaita Mil 31 A eame up. provliftig 
ailoa of toxic subataneaa. Craaa v«a4 agianat It 
you feel that the death and deatructlon cauaad by earth - 
ahould conttne without any hope of abatemem? Crane 
ant WTienaaaata bill si 174 (entitled Earthquake Hazards He 
|Uon) provMiiW tuDdi for research In the field of earthquake 
eroem. caaa up Crane voted agalnat It 

»e muat realize the make-up of the 12th congressional 

rict. well salaried bualneaaraen with many special Intaraats^ 

u«i said 

the SO statea In the union. Illinois ranks 44th in tlw par 

Inerveae In appropriations from 1»74 75 to 1976-77 for 

ar education With 1 million college studems in Illinois. 

1 fuaUag atiuation c a uaa a probtann; f i ii t l<l l ii>i doo't gel built. 

Illtlaa are poor and aiudwgl tmt gm Om pcopar taairuetlon 

aybe we ahould hold our potl t l t aaa to iteir pronilaaa of In- 

I aid to educattaa. 

vcr. you can do aomatlitng about the funding situation 

oio override aaaaton baglna next week In .Springfield 

>ur local atate rapraaant alive, write him or send a tele- 

lelling of your Interest In higher education With a large 

anirated effort, monies held back by Governor Wslker (so 

nay say that taxes were not raised during his administration) 

ht be released It Is equally Important that this money Is 

now because Jim Thompson s term will only not two 

and he a not about to spend money like a person at K- 

s Friday night blue Iltfit special .Money will be light with 

er election two yaara down the road, but then again he 

make a meaa of the ataic government system and run for 


the last nilnols Commualty CnUag* Board (tliey coordl- 

the nilnols community ooOiifi*) aiaatlng tbey decided to 

(e the conatructlon of buiMHlgB I and J (]uel south ol F 

ding) one of their top priorltes for FY 77 With thaae 

dings completed. Harper College will be 2 3 completed 

you ever need money for books. raM. ball or car re- 

hs'' If you do. the Student Senate haa an emergency loan 

ilch you can barrow up to tSO with no Interest charge 

I you have to do Is go to the Student Actlvltes office before 

p m and requaat the money You should receive the cash 
■ next day. and have two weeks to repay the loan The money 
Ivallable whv not use It" 
ecenly I had the pleasure of visiting five community col 
In southeastern Illinois They were Kankakee. Danville, 
kland. Lakeland and Richland community colleges The 
It Impressive part of these colleges was the lack of fa- 
|les at the majority of the schools At Richland. In De- 
er, the school Is located In an old bank building, with the 

dlcals kepi In a bank vault 

nly 3S miles away. Parkland College In Champaign has a 

new campus, with the Interior reminiscent of the Chateau 

In Dundee. Illinois Going from one campua to another 

uldnt help thinking how fortunate we are at Harper to have 

planning by the administration and Board of Trustees 

: more Importamly. we have an Incredibly large tax base 

^e are problems at Harper that need to be solved, but we 

consider what we have to work with In comparison to 

|r schools 

e Illinois Organization of Community College Students. 

representatives to the Illinois Community College Board. 

I growing larger every month Last year IOCC!S had six 

le colleges working for student Interests on the state wide 

II This year because of hard work and determination, the 
has grown to 20 actively participating colleges Be 

of this Increase In participation, the siudems views are 
eing taken very lightly by the Illinois Cummunliy College 
ia If you're Interested In attending the next lOCCS meattng 
I me a call at ext 244 

am always Interested In hearing your views about anything 
arper. and If you would like to talk stop by the Student 
lie Office across from the Student Actlvltlea 

1 - 



Survey shows 30 million 
people 'smoke up^ 

by Cary C. Kociaior 

but. ore*" 
the Orut: 
National liWo' 
:<() mUlitin p<'<> 

have imtAt-d 
of the adult pnpululiun. 


high rctfuUrl). .\mun>; 
iltulcnifl, X4\ reffularlv 

ctniaiee' of %u:- 

IB ■ytmr ■'"--^ ■ 'i^"- 

ia aboij^ ■ ^j^; r ■ ■ . 


In tin n^ir! M\ti' v, whm tmt^k 
lii)|B[ mur. 
*prrad a 
n!''pnt"sniitf"* '■ 
i^lKt■t>cK•^ Th" 
twmptinii; to |^' 
by taking ih' ' 

»nJ p«>UtiClil *Ki>v!tu.itri;.n Kur 

lhr_imorf". for nuin\ 
citriii* (I vvt\ iTitildl- 

' - ' '■" -■n,.Km^: [».-ir 


.f.v;>. ....I'.h ihpa, hiish 

t,iu --.ih - "f nilltnuJ!; j,.,i , 
:i:r*.unf \u -rHtrt* thai> - 

, . .■'.}:*: M iik u^a^t*. the 
A - -inaiii.'t ni.iftjii.iH-t h.l^ t 

■ ■ 'yiiv hf>;i.;i II . "-'.'i' chiin^ii' .lIlf^ 
t.'t.»rin ■ i.iikiiiK nian 

lUiiila !■■■ 1 -> ini-Mif 

mt-aiiMr . . -■ m! 

t.f thf fJtW^ in.:- .s.M.n .n,.M.:,uU 

. fiti. ,t, li , .1^. f,-... ?-,.,( i.< ^sniihir 

■Iluh Kor 
Ki lor til <'i Liiw > 

'■■ > rinun.iti/aiii»n in 
■^ a. Maiiit.'. tOtd 

ittornia and Ohio fsiiice 

" — >• "'i i^roadrn 

,-V "rdi 
nance 2;i,<"-i^ m ciiiit rt-iiucinn 
posse**"!*'!! «'l tiiarihi iJ<-' t«< a \il 
Idjtc iirdinani.', iruisi -t -lair Liw 

Aiinr.linK t" Ll H^ty KaaUiru.l 
Piil.itmt'V Tolkv iK-partriunt. an 
arrehteil fHTvon pusfs a tDrtVilubk- 

views eipresMd In this column sr« 
r of the HarUn«sr or the ScudMit Senate ) 




help wanted 

Student needed to work in 
Student Acllvliles Office 
Flcill>le schedule •pproxl- 
mately 1% hours • week, 
ti SO hour Apply In the 
Student Acllvliles Office. 

PtTi lime Ice guards and 
other positions now avslUble 
with the Hoffman Estates 
Park District Call 885- 
7500 now 

A Job sihouM be more than 


MONEY We are looking 
for people who want lo make 
money bui also people who 
are logktng for A HAPPY 

We are not neeeaaarlly 
looking for EXPERIENC 
ED PEOPLE • Lei ua 

•nlerTRAIN YOU' We are 
BOW accepting APPLI- 
Waitresses. Walters. Cock- 
tall Waitresses. Kitchen 
Personnel Bar Maids. Bar 
Tenders. Door Peraon- 
nel. Hosteases 

For an APPOINTMENT call 
STAN OR LINDA it 397- 

If you re NOT HAPPY 
working NOW your Job here 
will be a real pleaaure If 
you like working now, you II 
LOVE this one 

Ambitious young man to do 
customning of auios and 
vans Knowlfdg** nf cars und 
vrnis pref**rred Full or 

p.rt llm« r«ll .»<(?. T8M 


\.'* I i.,s.-.i„',,t 

ITS I II \ I I l\ll 111 \ I \)( 

Wilh I - , ,,- 

Appb |.Lr>..ii. I ,I.|,.U|M.,UI 

\l..r > ; ,' ' I . ■ 

Jnihirs under Ihe 
' ..rdm.irK-t' Tht 

augm »ilh an amiiunl under ten 


Ill- i.r.i 

iiiK'd. The 
ir. {M'nd- 
. .trd of 

l.t li.i\ K.idli in ~l,il>-d thai the 
ordinance was mil lo be taken as, 
"go ahead, smoke marijuana. We 
don'l wani lo fjive the impntiision 
of condoning it. What we'redotng 
I- noi pu'inR lh»? per.H^in Ihe rec- 
ord ■■ So. b\ process o[ law, under 
the \illagt- orduMncc. no record 
i^ ret.iined at a slate ii.'\el and 
Ihe fine i.> collectible Ijy the vil 
luKe. .Since the enaclrrient ol the 
rvilc in .lunc there ha\ c be«n 31 

in the :U .trrol^, II were 
froii, ll;ir(.ir Diiil linrdon Wal- 
lace. .iirccti.T of I'ljlilu s,ifel>'. 
slated that all were prose- 
cuted under the ordinance, and 
of those who werc.somejustchose 
lo forfeit Iheir hood ol fifty dol- 

Chief Wallace aKrtrs with LI. 
Kadlein, by stalinf; the ordi 
nance wah created lo <^eal more 
effectively with tlie problem Wal 
lace .ilso said dial ■'the ordinance 
will iii'rt.,i>c i:.>n\ii-lions taking 
into consideration Ihe judges- 
rcUielanre to jail the sni.ill quan- 
lits ottendcrs." 

W all.a e doesn't feel LSat Harper 
is rx(ientruin)i .■. ilruK problem 
with only 1 1 - under 

this new ctrdin.i : - 

the topic of 
lecture series 

As part of the CHICAGO 

Creating New Traditions Lec- 
ture .Series, the Chicago His- 
torical Society is presenting 
the second in a series of six 
lectures, on Wednesday No- 
vember 10, 7:30 p.m. in the 
auditorium of the Society . Clark 
St and North Ave 

Professor Perry Duls of the 
University of Illinois Chicago 
Circle Kill deliver a slide pre- 
preseniation entitled Peddlers 
and Merchant Princes" This 
lecture will deal with retail 
sales as a social institution in 
Chicago Despite the obvious 
differences between large 
stores and the street trades. 
Ihe various levels of retailing 
had much in common, social 
mobility, a concern with the 
uses of urban spaces, business 
organizations - to name a few 

The slide presentation is free 
with general admission to the 
building SI for adults, 50C for 
children (6171. 25C lor senior 
citizens, free to members 

Bus nos 22. 36. and 72 stop 
at the corner of Clark and 
North Metered parking is 
available one block north of 
the S<.iciei> 

Tlie third lecture will be given 
by Carl Condlt, Nov 17, on the 
subject of Chicago's Archi- 
tectural Impact on ihe Nation " 



November 8, 191 

Mill flips way to success 

by Nick 

At 5 tooc S inchM and 165 
poundi. Duw«yne Mill may have 
trouble SMlng over some of the 
'« backs he run» v 
at. but as a wide receiver 
for Harper this season h« has 
had no trouble catching the toot 
ball affatnst hla taller adver- 

His 35 receptions for over 
SOO yards and four toucbdomta 
have been a major contributing 
teetor to the Hawks' 1976 sca- 
90Q. tbetr best ever 

Locating Duwayne (known as 
Wayne lo his teammates) on 
the field isn't a hard task despite 
his size You'll usually find 
number 2S making leaping, fin- 
lenlp catches when he Isn't 
Kicking puits 40 - plus . yards or 
returning them for 10 or 15 
yartia. Earlier In the season 
h« even booted a field goal 42- 
yards to help Harper beat Il- 
linois Valley 

Perhaps one of ftjwaynes 
most distli«ulstilng charar 
terUtlcs though. Is what he 
does after a touchdown When 
the Hawks beat Triton on Mill a 
nineteenth birthday this yv»r 
and Duwayne caught • touchdosTi 
pass, he literally back -flipped 

liiaers tiitk ii ttgtt; 
HcMmu* t« ■■ttoidt 

The cross country season 
came to a satisfytni conclusion 
for all of Harper srumiers e» 
eaiM WU Fleldhouse Tim's 
baeauae Fleldhoust isn't 

througti yet 

His fifth plaev finish In the 
Region IV championships. Oct 
30. where the Hawks placed a 
respectable sinh as a team, 
qualified him lor a trip to the 
national charaptonahips in 
Farmlngdale New York this 
Saturtlay. -Nov 13 

Fleldhouse s time of Z6 M 
was far from his best (be has 
run under 25 minutes), but a 
ilriving rain that turned the 
curvey course at Parkland Col 
lege to mud was to blame 

Lincoln Land 144), Danville 
imi *nS DuPage ( 109) ran well 
enough to capture the top three 
posliloos and as a result will 
be the three Illinois teams at 
the nationals 

Harper s total Kore of 151 
was keyed by Fleldhouse, Mike 
Fisher (2Nlh). Tim Blechl 
|,:i2nd). Augle Zlccarelll (42nd) 
Rick Scholl )45ndl, and Mike 
Ham (Sfkh) running in a field 
of 120 

over U He also used the back 
flip twic* In the Hawks upset 
of JoUet once for himself and 
once for leammate Kevin Kris- 
tick's winning score 

I was a lifeguard once a few 
years back and we were Just 
horsing around with it.' Mill 
explained about the flip 

A lot of things come naturally 
to Duwayne like hl.s acrobatics 
and his speed 1 4 6 in the 40) but 
especially, he knows about win- 

He graduated from Warren 
Township High School, an up- 
state football power in Ournee. 

■We were champions all lour 
years I was there We only lost 
three games out of four years.' 
he said 

In his senior year, as a run- 
ning back. Mill ran for 220 yards 
in a state playoff rame to es- 
tablish a new class 3A record 

His dedication to football is so 
great thai rather than attend 
Lake County College, which has 
no gridiron program. Mill, an 
Illinois native, commutes *0 
miles each day between Harper 
and Ournee 

Thus far. the (alenied 
Physical Education major has 
received no scholarship offers 
from any four- year colleges but 

the coaches hsve talked to 
Southern (Illinois scouts) 

Duwayne Is confident that if 
and when he gets a scbolarshlp 
he 11 have no trouble fitting Into 
university football despite his 

"As far as col test scouts go. 

they'll say a lot about my .size. 
but I don t feel It's gonna bother 
me any I (eel I can play big 
college ball. ' he remarked 

For now. Duwaytie is looking 
forward to performing for Har- 
per one more time in a bowl 
game And It do^-sn t bother 
him that the Hawks appear to 
be ruled out of the Midwest 

"Personally, it doesn't really 
affect me As long as you do go 
to a bowl game. because Itsbeen 
rumored that we may goto Kan- 
sas I'd Just as soon go to 
Kansas. Duwayne said refer- 
ring to tne Beefeater Bowl 

Mill insisted on attributing 
his pass catching effectiveness 
this season to the two other key 
players in Harper s passing at- 
tack- quarterback Jim Atkin- 
son and Krisilck 

I ve never had a good quar- 
terback in my whole life Last 
year Gary Mueller was a good 
quarterback but Jim isfar more 
superb than he was Duwaytte 
commented He srt>ally heady 
In a game and he can throw it 
really well ' 

Mill also feels that havinp 
Kristick. an all-conferei 
tight end last season, at': 
other wide receiver post keeps 
the opposing defenses honest 
Any (earn is gonna have 
pretty hard time rteflnding both 
of us cause when you gel two 
good wide receivers out there 
and a good quarterback that 
can throw It's gonna be pretty 
hard to cover both of them 

"-— -^ 

Dawayne MUl oo tha Held 

■ad oft (Photo by BUI HaBMa) 

Hawks ruled out of Midwest Bowl 

Harper may have won a foot- 
ball game Saturday. Oct 30. 
at Concordia but earlier In that 
wvek the Hawks lost a big de 
claion ba«aua« of a NJCAA 

Their narrow 21 19 victory 
over Concordia In Milwaukee 
Wisconsin was overshadowed 
by the news from National Jun- 
ior College Athletic .Association 
Director David Rowlands that. 
although Harper has beaten Jo ■ 
Ilel. the Hawks will not be the 
host team in the third annual 
Midwaw Bowl Instead. Joliet 
•HI ID pandtng a victory over 
wtnlesa Tlximton last weekend 

The Midwest Bowl normally 
matches up the top Junior col 
leVi' team In Illinois with its 
MlBlMMta counterpart Un- 
tortunately for Harper, that top 

Illinois team, according to the 
rules, is recognized as the team 
with the best won loss record 
against other Illinois com- 
munity colleges 

This season Harper played 
the Northwestern junior varsity 
squad rather than scheduled 
Kennedy -King community col- 
lege in the season opener 

They beat NU but, paired 
with the Concordia game. It 
meant that the Hawks would only 
play seven Illinois community 
schools while JoUet would play 
eight of I hem 

So. assuming that Harper and 
Joliet both won past Saturday, 
they have finished with identi- 
cal Ml slates but Joliet will 
get the Midwest B(.)wl bid be 
cause of a 7- 1 Illinois com;- 
munlty college record to Har- 
per's 6-1. 

Why did Harper play North- 
western rather than Kennedy 

"It was their turn to come 
up and play, but they wanted 
us to come down there ' ' Hawk 
co'ich John Eliaslk explained 
"Ii was their turn to come up 
here but they refused " 

-iarper and Kennedy- King. 
who have won only one game 
this year, had played each other 
regularly for the past four 

EUaslk is now hoping for an 
Invitation to one of two other 
post-seoson bowl games, the 
Beefeater How! in Kansas or 
the Wool Bfiwl in New Mexico 
M<- iHiimtcd nut that a victory 
ovjr Wright would probably 
move the 1-iawiis, currently 
number one In Illinois and 1 1th 
nationally. Into the top ten na- 

Rain, cold stops golf team 

A bitter cold rain, which 
was so freezing that many golf- 
ers couldn t hold their clubs. 
proved to be too lough for Har - 
per s lll'e<|ul|l|>«d golf team to 
handle Tlw setting was the 
saason ending Re0on tV golf 
toumainem Friday and Satur 
day Oct 29 and 30 at tlw Rail 
GoU Course til Sprtngfteid 

Hick Groessi finished the 
tournament well behind the 
leaders with a IfiS total The 
other Hawk gotters decided that 

it\t'\ ut-rf out of the contention 
midway through the second 
round, and it wasn't worth 
catching a bad cold over so 
they dropped out of the race 

Lake County won with ti 64 7 
total lo Danville's 65,2. but one 
third of the other teams In- 
volved never finished because 
of the weather 

■"It wasn't really » true test 
of golf because of the weather 
CDnditlons .' remarked Harper 
Cooch Roger Bechtold 'The 
kid who won (Bob Yurasovich 

of Tiiormoni k«t two clubs 
in the lake because he couldn't 
hang on to the club after the 

W<- shot poorlvthe first day 
u ninth III .t2,5 We 

• -pare<l as wp should 
: ,,,, Mr ihisiypeof weath- 
er he said, noting that ihe 
"inrnns learns had rain suits, 
handwarmers and gloves rturing 
the 36 hole match 

The poor showing ended Har 
per's 1976 golf season and next 

year Bt-olitold fXiK'Cts to re- 

"Im approaching next year 
with the ttttilude that 111 have 
to recruit five real good golf- 
f rs 

Harfwr s four best golfers 
are graduating sophomores and 
the only standout freshmun, 
Steve Speilman vion i bi- bacli 
Bechtold hopes the Hawlis i-x 
cellem record over the years 
including a conference cham- 
pionship this year in golf, will 
attract prospects 

t tonally and make them a i 
attractive candidate for 

The victory over Cono 
was a tight battle that fl^ 
went 10 Harper when, 
missing the extra -point 
following their second to 
down, the home team falld 
a two point conversion try J 
the final touchdown of thegf 

In Milwaukee, the Hawk 
fease .seemed to have a I 
down after last week's wlnl 
Joliet Concordia galned| 
yards passing and 233 ru 
for a 433 yard total It| 
over UTO yards more than 1 
per gained, which made a | 
tory .surprising even to 

"It's very rare that yo 
a football gaiiKf when you| 
up yardage like that " he i 
He also remarked that hli 
tense's ability to hang ontj 
football was key factor i| 

For the first time this I 
we did not fumble the ball J 
did not have a pass inlercq 
except on a fake field goal > 
wasnt part ofour regularp 
Ing offense " 

Highlights for Harper 
Rich Hoeval s 97 yards 
rushes and five receptlon| 
61 yards by Duwayne 
Quarterback Jim Atkinson 
a relatively off-day passlij 
gainst a weak Concordig 
fense He completed only a 
of 27 for S7 yards but he| 
ran for the first Harper to 
down and threw to Kevin 1 
tick for the third score 



William Ramey Harper College. Algonquin and Rosalie Roads. Palatine. Illinois 60067. 312-397 3000 

Vol. 11 No. 12 

<oard plans 
\new college 

November 15, 1976 

I by Siu Lau 

■ Were looking at a two col - 

I lege district. Dr Robert Lahti 

told the Board o( Trustees at the 

November 4 board meetttif as 

J they were discussing the future 

I of district 512 

The Board aixl President Lahtl 
I discussed administrative or - 
I ganlzatlon which would lead to 
I a two campus district 

Dr Lahtl and Robert Rausch. 
I a member of the Board of 
I Trustees, each drew up several 
I plans to reorganize the ad- 
ministration during the tran- 
I sltion period and after the sec- 
|ond campus opened 

The Etoard did not select the 
I final organization plan yet but 
I they have agreed on basic Ideas 

Or Lahtls plan for the In- 
Iterlm campus would have three 
I vice-presidents They would 

■ head administrative services. 
I academic affairs and student 
J services An executive vlc«- 
J president would be in charge 
lof the three vlce-presld«as 
I The executive vice presldei* 

■ would be under the president 

and the Board of Trustees 

TTie difference between this 
and present administrative or- 
ganization Is the creation of an 
executive vice - presldeia po- 
sition Another difference is 
the merging of personel and 
business affairs presidents Into 
one vice presldental job Low- 
er organization would also 

Rausch's plan for the Interim 
campus would have four vice- 
presidents The vice-presi- 
dents would be in charge of stu- 
dent services, instruction In- 
siructiotMl services, and ad- 

For the interim period, both 
Dr Lahtl and Rausch have es- 
tablished Uie position of 
executive vice president 

After the second college Is 
built, the two college presi- 
dents would be under a chan 
rellor as well as the Board of 

The Board will be discussing 
further Ideas on administrative 
reorganization at future meet- 

Flu »hi»t. Then- wciv \ iiluiitt-tT R.\.'- .iml I..P. \'.\ to as>isl in the |ir(>- 
i«liiir. riir \ iilunttTr- liinu' from many nl llii- -ulHirbiin iinMs. Tlif clinic 
was ii|M-ii (d aiiyoiii- It* year* mci i>M<T. (Phdlii l>\ Bill Hansfii) 

adavers spark interest in classroom 

I by Shartia Geltner 

Everyday groups of students 
valk through the top floor of D 
ulldlng They hurry by the 
cience rooms so they can get 
lo their classes on time Bui, 
^ven the moat rushed of stu 
ents pauses by the anatomy 
I'oom until he reaches a slower 
lace He U probably point am) 
laugh nervously while his friend 
Irys to play it cool by craning 
lis neck towards the door, until 
|e almost succumbs to a spinal 

What 1 all the fuss about the 
Inatomy room' Well first of 
^11, it looks more mysterious 
han your average run- of- the 
nil lab The anatomy room 
\»s brown paper covering all 
windows, and there Is a 
llackboard partially blocking 
lie entrance to further Insure 
IrlvBcy Naturally, students 
|re going to react a lot ttlf 
prently to a lab where human 
dies are dissected rather than 
I a biology lab where the most 
amatlc experiment involves 
hspecting onion cells under 
|ie mlcroscofie 
The anatomy lab Is special 
other ways too The BIO 
course laught is radically 
lifferent from most of the other 
^nlor colleges In the nation 
arper was the second com 
b unity college In the state of 
lllnols to exclusively use ca 

davers for their anatomy pro ■ 
gram The other colleges that 
are currently on the same pro- 
gram an Triton, Oakton and 
Waubansee Those colleges 
started using cadavers a mere 
(our years ago Calltomla 
schools, which are usually more 
advanced, may have started 
earlier than that 

Enough of the room and 
course description, what ts the 
class really like'' The HAR- 
BINCER decided to find out 
when It conducted an " In - depth ' 
interview with Mr Thompson, 
a member ol the Science De- 

First things first While re 
gular classes across the 

country deal with cats and fetal 
plg-s. the Harper class is using 
cadavers Since humans are 
so large in size a lot of them 
come to Harper predlssected. 
that is they have already be«n 
previously dissected by medl - 
cal students somewhere else 
If siudens In the class also 
wan to take part In dissection 
special times are set aside for 
them 10 do so Humans arc also 
very time coasumlag to ex- 
amine so Mr Nolan and Mr 
Thompson help the students 
look over what has already 
been done 

Mr Thompson and Mr .No- 
lan do teach the class different- 

ly than the vast majority of 
other colleges Classical ana- 
tomy is normally taught with 
the systematic approach This 
approach involves classifying 
the body into ten or eleven 
different systems at once ( ske - 
etal. muscular, circular, etc) 
This Is fine for learning how 
all the systems are Intimately 
related with each other, but It s 
a real pain for the student to 
have 10 memorize all that In- 
formation The regional ap- 
proach is taught at Harper in- 
stead Tills method examines 
the body part by part The 
heart may he examined in one 
session and then the class 
attention may he directed to the 
abdomen Another week the 
legs may be examined 

Although there are varying 
"■ays to dissect a cadaver the 
most common way Is to start 
with an Incision on the back 
of the body The back Is usual- 
ly the launching point because 
there the fewest muscles are 
located so if anything goes 
wrong with a beginning student 
the damage won t be too bad 
Ijiter the class concentrates 
on the front of the body looking 
at the trunk and torso The 
head and neck area is consider- 
ed to be the hardest so it is- 
done last towards the end ..of 
the course 

Right now there are fh-e ca- 

davers being used for instruc- 
tion All of them came from 
the Demonstrators Association 
This is a non-profit or- 
ganizaii .n established by medi- 
cal schools of Chicago for col- 
lecting and preparing any bodies 
which are unclaimed or willed 
to the medical schools for 
teaching and research. 

There Isn't too much red 
tape Involved for a person who 
waiKs to donate his body A form 
is filled out that looks something 
like a will but which is a lot 
less complicated and may not 
even require a lawyer Only a 
second witness and" a next -of- 
kin are needed to sign with the 
donor Lots of students want to 
donate their bodies to science 
too. but the association doesn't 
like to bother with potential 
donors so far in advance Most 
of the cadavers are old and 
were terminal cases in hospit- 
als They don t have a funeral 
(enbalming is taboo to dls- 
secters) and many of thsm ar- 
rive at Harper with their hos- 
pital ID bracelets still tagged 
to their WTl-sts 

The most well known of the 
cadavers in the anatomy class 
Is Mr Jones He was fifty- 
four when he died of a heart 
attack, and has been In the 
class the longest There are 
three other male cadavers and 

one female The males are 
considered more Instructive 
because their muscles are easi- 
er to find The other cadavers 
don't have nicknames and can 
only be Identified by searching 
from box to box 

Once the cadavers are obtain- 
ed the anatomy class has a 
problem to solve They need 
to find ways of preserving the 
bodies The cadavers must 
always be kept moist and from 
lime 10 time should be injected 
with certain solutions to keep 
from decaying All parts that 
aren't being examined are cov- 
ered with wet cloths, otherwise 
the unprotected regions of the 
cadavers would dry up and hard - 
en Fven with these necessary 
precautions laken. as time re- 
lentlessly passes by the older 
bodies start to turn a gray color. 
This is due to the tissues oxi- 
dating If a body was carelessly 
left out overnight with no moist 
coverings it would dry up com- 
plei..-ly and wouldn't be useful 
anymore for class study. 
Anatomy students find working 
on human bodies a novelty at 
firsi but gradually they take 
dissection matter of factly and 
show proper respect for the 
dead They realize that dis- 
section of humans Is really a 
privilege and a unique ex- 
[lerience that Isn't offered to 
most people 


Carter : 

the wrong choice 

Tbe Sonth Imb rlaan once agaia. 

Oa November 2ad. (be Ameiicui people voted Lb tbe 
ever-MBlllag Jlfluay Carter to become tbe 3Blb Prcaldent 
at Ike Ualled Stttea. 

We. the HarUiiger staff, feel tbla was a grave mlatabc. 
wltb tbe etfecta to last tbe next four yeara. 

Carter attempts to be aU tblncs to aU people: Us treeb 
mtt energetic Image conceals bis true Identity. II baa even 
broic'it ■txx" <>>« comment, "Jimmy Carter's campaign 
was tbe most sincerely Insincere, poUtlcallyand-poUtlcal. 
and sUckly unsUck one of tbe year." 

He ran his campaign on persooaUiy. nolbiog more and 
notblng less. He caiigbt tbe American people wben tbey 
were weak, wbea tkejr were tired of tbe aame people 
cootrolUng our govemMBt. He became a down-to-eartb, 
peace loving Indlvidul. 

An example of tbls honesty' la Ua speech to a groap of 
college stadenta before election day. Carter asked tbe 
■tMtaau to write Um If tbey have any questlooa or advice 
tar hiai. "J«« put Jimmy Carter. PUlna. Georgia' on tbe 
eavelope. and I'll get It. I open every letter myself and 
read ifcem all .. . Oaa more tldag, be coatlnuea, his voice 
surtlng 10 quiver. If I ever Ue to you - Us voice drops oft; 
be walls about three secooda - or U I ever mislead you - 
two more secoada - plaaae doa't vote tor me." 

Tbe HarMi^er aiall faals a country caaaoi be raa oa 
purely peace tod love, as Carter cUtms. He meat pal aalde 
Carter s pathetic Ilea- tbe question we aah la. bow doea 
Carter atand on tbe Issues? 

Parhapa it la asceaaary to look at Cartera record aa 
flovamor of Georgia He fought for tough consumer laws 
and banking regalatton.aadopMMdlhagoverwBeattobtacka 
and women. 

But, as tor total government coats. Carter 'a apeadlagln- 
creased SO^ In his rirsl three years In olflea. iTom tl.8 
tatlUoa in fUcal year In 1B71. to t2 4 billion In fiscal year 
1874; during bla four years, the total number of state em- 
ployees Increased 30%. from 52.000 to 68.000 

Carter claims that be left Georgia with a SI 16 mUllon 
budget surplus. (la bla aatofetofraphy It la $200 mlUloo). 
Aecordlag to Iha atato auditor's office. Carter Inherited 
a sarplBB of -'tM.fM.M6 and left a surplus of >43.I3S.5S2 
In the last fiscal year that he had control of tbe budget- 
whlch means be recorded a net depletion of $47,814,544." 

Carter consistently talks sboat bla plan under which "I 
achieved welfare reform by opealag ap 1 M day - care ceotera 
for tbe retarded and used welfare mother* to Blaff them. In- 
stead of being on welfare, theae Ihoaaaada of women now 
have joba and self- respect. Yoa ahoald aee Ibem bathing 
aad faatHag the retarded chUdrea. They're the beat worfcera 
we have la tbe stale govarament." 

While Carter did eatabllah 136 community centers. 
the Idea of welfare reclpietts staffing them Is another 
of Carters pathetic lies. 

According (o Derrll Gray, deputy director of tbe State 
Mental Health Dlvialon. "Tbere la no such program 
no one has been taken oft welfare and put In any mental 
health Job ' 

Jody Powell. Carter'a preaa secretary, aald that, "U 
Carter ever mentioned such a program. I guess be was 
■iaiakea." One reporter accompanied Carter for three 
days aad said Carter made tats 'mlsuke' before five su- 

Carter promises to cat the number of federal agencies 
from 1.900 to 200. But, wben he la naked to name Just one 
of these agencies he would cut, he says be hasn't worked 
out tbe details yet 

Wben he told an andteace that he'd coaalder taxing 
capital gains the -tame as other income, tbe crowd sbowed 
(heir dl<.appro%al b> booing. Carter shot back by saying. 
"1 said I'd consider ll. not that I'd do It." 

It Is very difficult to figure out who Jimmy Csrter Is 
and what he stsnds tor. Jimmy Carter Is obsessed with 
Jimmy Carter. Trlends and enemies claim this Is his 
largest flaw One enemy of Carter recently said. "He 
packaged himself as a legend and began campaigning In tbe 
name of peanut farmer, antlpoUtlcs sincerity Jimmy Car- 
ter's campaign -hungry. Bophllooopby. and brilliantly pack- 
aged- Is Jimmy Carter." 

Carter campaigns as a liberal Southerner . But. bow doea 
this coincide with the tact (hat be received only five percent 
of the black vole when be ran for governor In Georgia. 

There Is an old saytog that goes: "Never eal In a cafe 
called Mom's, and never vote for a poUtlclan who says 
'Trust Me.' 

In a speech after the election. Carter aald "Truat me, 
I'll make a good President." 

Go ahead Mr. Carter, we like to see a man prove himself 


November 15. 1976 

Letters to the Editor 

Editor^s action questioned 

Dear Editor 

This Is • reply loyourrecenl 
refusal to print our advertise- 

Harper needs 
an auditorium 

Dear Editor: 

I have read your nice edl 
torlal on 'Harper Needs an 
Auditorium. " in the November 
8. 1976. edition of (he Har 
blnger I wish to express my 
heart felt •fflrmadon ot your 
point ol view 

We do need an auditorium 
here: It Is a shame that we 
have spent hundreds of thou- 
sands of dollars over the last 
several years Inviting outstand- 
ing guest performers, as well 
as student performances and 
concerts, and we still have such 
lerrlble facilities to offer them 
If we had fine facilities . 1 am 
sure our concert aeries would 
have several thousand people 
attending them without any 
difficulty I don't believe that 
the student performances would 
be so attended but certainly a 
concert by Greg Smith Singers 
would have drawn many more 
people than we could possibly 
fit In our present student lounge 

Or Oorge Makas 
Professor of Music 

Skating party 
brings back 
^good ole days* 

The Prosrtni Board ot Har- 
per College It having a ROLL 

you re Invited' Do you re- 
member the "go«d old daya " 
when II wai the eaay. almple 
ihlnga that were the moai tun? 
Well, this Is a ehance to re- 
live those memorlea 

And where elae can you llnd 
this kind of entenalnment for 
IhU price'' FREE' The answer 
Is nowhere The Roller Skat- 
ing Party Is open to everyone 
trom Harper Every Harper 
person (student, staff, and (a 
culty) IS also Invited to bring 
a guest free of charge You 
c»n bring your friends or the 
kids for an evening of fun. too, 
as additional guests are only 

The Party will be held at the 
Flrealde Roll Arena in Hoff 
man Estates from 7pm to 10 
p m on Monday, November 22 
Fireside Is located at 8S0 Ro 
selle Road (southwest corner 
ol Roselle and HIgglna Roads) 
The skate rental of 7JC must 
be paid at the door, but re- 
member that this Is the only 

For any further Information. 
please contact the Student Ac- 
tivities Office. A336, or call 
.197-3000. X-242 

So. come on. everybody and 

In developing one of the larg- 
est libraries of research 
material In the country. Re- 
search Assistance. Inc of 
Los Angeles has begun to fill 
tbe deficit that exists In a- 
vallable reference materials 
This educational tool frees the 
student from much of the te- 
dium of Information retrieval 
and allows more time to be de- 
voted to creative learning pro- 

Our up-to-date, mall order 
catalog of 6.500 research pap- 
ers Is sold for research -re- 
ference purposes ooly. We 
(juestlon your refusal to print 
our advertisement The high- 
est goal of education Is to pro- 

vide the tools to enable the stu- 
dent to think, evaluate. Judge I 
and decide for himself Your 
exercise of censorship by not 
permitting our advertisement | 
appears to be diametrically op- 
posed to an essential right of the I 
studen to accept or reject; It 
is not the function of a free 
press or a free university sys ' 
tern to art)ltrarlly decide for 

We hope that you vdll present 
our point of view by printing 
this lener 

John W Spencer 

National Public 

Relations Director 

Resesrch Assistance. Inc 

Wolk a mile in their shoes 

Dear Editor 

Hurrah for the Handicapped' 
Il's about time we made our 
presence ki»wn However. It's 
dirilcull when the attitudes of 
our fellow students seems to 
be get out of my way' or 

please don t bother me, I esn't 
cope with your problems ' 

I have had doors shut on me. 
feet stuck out to trip me and 
just plain crude comments said 
Students don't seem to under- 
stand that stairs (even one step) 
doors, chairs and the like pose 
major problems for the handl • 
capped student 

Harper College could so easi- 
ly be made to help the Handi- 
capped instead of hindering us 
Not so much by building ramps. I 
but by building the attitude of 
concern tor each other There [ 
are those who ergue that we 
need to be Indepettdent Be- 
sides It never huns to ask I 
Do you need help with the door?' 

Personally. I've gotten more 
assistance from the mainten- 
ance staff here at Harper than 
from anyone else 

Nancy Miller I 


(P «H/«BINGER m 


Jody Sauadera 


News Editor Cindy Crlat 

Sporta Editor Nick Danna 

Photo Editor Bill Hanaen 

Reporters Stan Lata, Mlka Nejman, Cindy 

Crlal, Gary C Koilmor, Kathy Mellner, Kathy 

Orr, Jody Saunders, Nick Danna. Jung J Kim. 

Bill Sureck. Skip Bleber Paul Scott Sherry 

Hoger, Sheila Bartley 

Photographers Bill Hansen. David Seyfrled. 

Mike Nejman 

Advertising Manager Sheila PIchan 

Distribution Nancy Cummena 

Advisor Anne Rodgers 

rtn- HARRINCKK i- Ihi .■.liidftil publ(i..I,..n (..r Ih,- H..r|)iT 

■■;.., , '. .-'. ..,,M,>!...,! ...... I, .. . M .-■! <,uriilK 

uln-,ji)i--If .<Tn.f[L. iaru;!;. -i sl..j(iiT.r ti.^.l:. 

HARBINCKR .* lo iiilunn. 

I .11 H.HiHT t'olleBr- 
,li,ill iiv H.irpiT rri.itill 

,\ll :irlkus ^ubniillcd for pulilu .ilii..n niu»l bt lypt'il 

[jiicfd. with ,1 (ieatiiim- ci:!!!.!!) \loii 
re ^ubieit to edlling, .Adv tTtisiiiK i"P.'- 
■ ■ liiirMl.iv prior lo .\tiiinJa\ -. 
: tisiiiK r. Ill's, I jll or wril. 
H, \\!i:i,ii'i H.niu \ H.iriit-r C'oilfHt*. .M- 
KOiiquiii ,<ri<i l!,.>.. Uc H...i.l~. I'<:. 111. filKlKT. 
Phi.n.' •Jm 30(M). Kxt. 4ei 

■ ind doiibk- 
dav'^: :in!l 



November IS, 1976 


For thoac of you who havsn c haard. tlw RaadbHi-at Ice 
Araaa ot Ml. Protpaet will be eloatng Its doors to rock 
eoocarts •tier January 12. 1977 In response, many tans 
have expressed mixed emotions Randhurst was ■ haven 
(or teenyboppers and the seating was Inadequate, but It 
broutfit the likes of Kansas. Heart. Ted Nafaal, Mootrose, 
and Mabflfaay Raafe to the Northwest suburbs It s con- 
venlarx. parking Is free, and you don't have to worry about 
being mugged either to or from the show 

The main reason for the closing. Is an October 10 
diaturbance concerning the Injury at ONE officer and 
several arr e ats . How can village officials condemn all 
the klda tor tlw actions of only s few'' I wasn t present 
at the diaiurtMiiee. but I csn ssfely ssaume ihst it coulifei't 
have been any worse than an average brawl at the Aragon. 

"Sex Wltk A Smile" (don't bet on It), starring Many 
FeUiMa has hit theatrea all over the Qilcagoland area 
To make a long story short. I've seen funnier scenes 
eaaeendng sex In the old Andy Hardy movies Even the 
coii>a<i y ganlus of Marty Feldman can t put this flick out 
at Um gutter, as It proves to be the ' Pit of Cinematography ' ' 

A film version of "Sargeaal Peppera Lonely Means Club 
Band" by Robert Sttgwood. will feature Peter Frampton. 
and Ita releaae Is scheduled for Christmas 1977 

NatlaanI !«■«>><>■'■ special "The Naked and Nude-Holly- 
•nod and Beyond" Is a treat for movie fans and anyone else 
who could use a good lau^ 

ALBUM REVIEWS FOR THE WEEK: A debut album by City 
Boy has Just been released The band, who emphasize a 
auxog hsrmonic blend of vocals, have a definite HIT with 
the song. "Hapkl do Kid" (check It out) BobSeger, 
who will be at the Auditorium (or a benefit on Nov 19. 
will most likely be performing several cuts off his new 
album. "NIghl Moves" The album proves to be extreme - 
ly versatile with cuts ranging from the fast -paced. 'Rock 
n' Roll Never Forgets " to the peacefully smooth. Night 
Moves ' 

Beaton wtU act be playing wltk Dave Mason at the Au- 
ditorium on Nov 29 It seems, even though the Hoffman 
Estates' Fllpslde advenlsed the two groups together, that 
Boston never was on contract (I hope they will refrain from 

Jumping the Gun on future concert dates) 

Pattl Smith win be up at the Aragon on Dec 10 A (our 

alar soul "bluea show Is scheduled (or the Auditorium on 
Nov 20 with JanMS Brown and B B King Seven days 
later the Bee Geea will also perform at the Auditorium 
RUMOR has It that Paai McCartney and Wings may be re- 
leasing a LIVE 3 record set from their recent U S tour 
This week. Greatest Hits" albums have hit the stores 
from the Doodle Brotksrs. Faces. Mott the Hoople, and 
Grand Funk New LP s hsve been released by both 

Foghai iNlght shift) and Klsa (Rock n' Roll Over) 
Deep Purplc'a new. "Made In Europe. " features a fiery. 
"Burn Elton John's "Blae Moves" has climbed 

to the number three position on BILLBOARD'S Top 20 
(Just behind Led Zeppelin and Stevle Wonder). 

Check out the bizarre yet interesting, paintings by 
Bruce N. Prao on display In ' C building (by the art de- 
partment) Also featured are two excellent acrylllc paint- 
ings by Jack D. Tlppcns entitled. Header and " Wire " 
(a must for any gearhead) 

get swamped by shopping complex after shopping com- 
plex. I hope zofdng boards recall what brought people 
out to the stiburbs clean air and green, tree-covered parks 
(aspfeall ]ungle here we come) 

SPBOiU. THANX to SOUNDS GOODS in Schaunburg 

()( Tlorininfi at Hitrper on \ovcmber 17. 

Lecea hits Harper Nov. 17 

On Wedneaday. Nov 17, the 
Profrim Board li sponsoring 
■ Dolher In Us strlta o( mlnl- 
concerts The featured tnlat 
la Richie Lecea RIchIt hai 
been block -booked " Into ihli 
area, which means that schoola 
get • dlacounl whtn ihey book 
artists iog«ili*r In Richie s 
case, no less than five colleges 
are sponsoring him' Don't 
miss him Wednesday Iroin It 49 
ell 1 IS 

Lecea Is an upcoming 
young star, and a bright, entr- 
geilc performer who has a na 

tural cloud of charisma encir- 
cling him ' It a all Done With 
Mirrors' Is Lecea'a second 
album A single performer (or 
the past three years. Lecea'a 
stage personality Is dynamic 
and down lo earth Prior to his 
present position as a single 
recording «lth Wooden Nickel. 
he was a member of Shango (or 
3 years Now he plans to stay 
a single because he likes the 
felling of being up on the stage 
alone He has played with the 
likes of Barry Manllow and Lin- 
da Ronatadt 

Why eat lunch alone on a day 

when there Is a star, and a po- 
tential (riend. right In the 

^Rollerbair to 
show Nov. 19 

Submit your stories, ort etc. 
for our galo Christmos issue 

The Harbinger is planning 
to have It s Christmas Issue on 
the December 6 publication The 
staff Is planning to make this 
a spectacular Issue and would 
like some in put from students 
and faculty 

We are asking that any in- 
terested students and faculty 
submit their art work, photo- 
graphy, short stories and 
poems, which will be printed 
in the December 6 issue The 

topic of your work is up to 
you. there are no restrictions 

I( you would like to parti- 
cipate, all copy must be typed 
or drawn with a flair pen. and 
handed In by November 30 at 
100 Bring it to the Harbing- 
er offii • located In A Building. 
rcr>m .'167 I( you have any 
questions, call Jody Saunders 
at ext 461 

Sit back. close your eyea 
and imagine, possibly In the 
next century, six megacor- 
porailons which control the 
worlds total economic activity, 
where war is no longer per- 
mitted to disturb the almost 
drugged tranquility that la Im- 
portant to corporate growth 
Imagine these six corporations 
developing a brutal and bloody 
game called "Rollerball ' al- 
lowing man s Innate hostilities 
to perform 

The film Rollerball" throwa 
a chilling light on the modern 
trend toward trading spiritual 
for material comforts Roller- 
ball will be shown Nov. 19 at 
8 p.m In building E106 Ad- 
mission price Is 79C with Har- 
per ID. students and staff are 
allowed one guest General 
public not allowed 

Program Board: 
where the action is 

Program Board mrmbei"- fmm Icfl In riulil : R^iiuK Pri.i-. Rii~- Foiiki-s, 
Becky UuKKrr. 'Skiii' BicIht .iikI Ir.uN Mmiko. (I*hi>ti' In Hi! il:iiisfn| 

What Is the Program Board"* 

Program Board is concerned 

with concerts, alv -oon ac- 

Mviiirs lecuir*:- j'Wial 

■-■venls m«,i\H'S aiid con- 

Who is the Program Board'' 
They are a group o( interested 
-students and staff, who are con - 
'■frnpd with students as in- 

>..... .re four major com- 

r •■■ ■ ■ i>ncert and lectures. 
ku--^.> i rouker. Chairperson 
special events. Randy Price. 
Chairp.-rsi,-in Movies Skip' 
BieN ' - nd after - 

ntKin ::fed ot a 

chairviiT.suii i ' ' the 

Program Board ' n 

koand fccky I>.i»i. • \d- 

ministratlve Assistant 

They are studemsof all back- 
grounds combining skills aiKl 
energies with those offuU-tlme 
staff advisers, to play and pro- 
duce a diversity of activities, 

if you have a terrific idea 
lor a program, slop tiy their of- 
fice and share your enthusiasm 
with them They need your 
ideas and help from develop- 
ing 1 program idea to design- 
ing a poster or lending a hand 
at a program 

They are located In A339c 
lin.side <jf Student Activities Of- 
fice) liiird Uoor A Building or 
call ext :.T2 or 274 

Thfv rifi'd vour suggestions 
lor ;M'!ivitn-s >ou would like 
to havf I m our campus, so that 
sT^nl^•^l^l ran ijecome active in 
llarpi-rs siK'ial life 



November 15, 1976 




Spring Brssk. AprU, 1977 

$539 00 

Roundtrlp Jet trsnsportstlon 


Contlnenul bresklsst 

Three theatre tickets 
One day sightseeing tour 
Free days to plan tor yourself 
Martha Slcnonsen F337B. e«. 326 
Mary Jo WlUls, F304. ««. 448 







'DiM«. DiickH* vounKtr hiolher Shiii. (PIioId bv Bill Hiin'.en) 

A hypnotising program Nov. 24 

iyr\ Wednesday, November 24. 
ihe Program Board )s spon- 
soring l.arr\ Garrett, hypno^ 

ii,si' The proRram *1U be held 
in ihe rollege Cenjer Lounge 
In Building A, from 11 4S a m 
till 1 LSpm Ga'retl will 







NOV. 16 10 A.M. 

Songomon Stole is a new omversity scrv 
Uorn of the opportunities to study m the 
Degree Progroms ore 




.^^ Jt 


ing the community college student 
capital city of Illinois Bachelor 














be aslilng for student and staff 
volunteers to help in his show, 
so be prepared' 

Garrett halls from 

Chicago originally He teaches 
a course in self- hypnosis cur- 
rently at both Wright and Mor- 
ton Colleges 

Garrett founded the Chic- 
tgo Academy of Hypnosis about 
four years ago which is where 
he conducts his private prac- 

tice of therapeutic hypnosis 
He helps people to help them 
selves In motivation techniques. 
In Slopping smoking, in losing 

He is currently writing his 
first hook, which deals with 
mechanical devices and video 
in hypnosis 

His show promises to be a 
light and enleriaining afternoon 
for all, so be sure to mark the 
date Admission is free 


A Job should be more than 


MONEY We are loolilii* 
tor ptople who want to make 
money, but ilso people "ho 
are looking for A HAPPY 

We are not neceaaarily 
looking for EXPERIENC 
ED PEOPLE ■Lei ua 

enterTRAIN YOU' We are 
now accepting APPLI- 
Waltresaea, Walters, Cock- 
tall Waiirease* Kitchen 
Ptrsonnel, Bar Mslda, Bar 
Tenders, Door Perion- 
nei. Hostesses 

Fcr an APPOINTMENT csll 
STAN OR LINDA at 397- 

If youre NOT HAPPY 
working NOW your Job here 
will be a real pleasure If 
you like working now, you'll 
LOVE this one 

help wanted 

Nvrsliig Stadenis full and 
pan time work available 
Weekly pay. you choose* 
hours and shifts Call Medl - 
rsl Helf ,S*rvlce 296 1(161 

k..\ l{. 
l.tnr,inl, .i 

( .,r|i..i,,li 

l-ul! iM'l I'.irl 

1 I s I H \ 1 I IMl Ol VK.VK 

• l 111. .It *flr\ ->t;, 
hiniiin t<ul.i\ 
.n.iii,,iil." .irt-.i, 1(1 i!i-M-u 
Al>nly ilfrsoiM'l dniarlnif-nl 

M,„, I- 1 ; I ttio i-> . Ill 

l.v .11 1; 


luir>l, \I' I'f'-i -vi 


"me First Play to Win 
All Major Critical 




Pi«ctsfo«snjoeNTsoNST»GE ii«. "»"!"« •'"•"frri.'M 




For Information 922-2973. 

STUDtMKEK THEATHt. «H t Mh:at«»n *»« CWcage lOaOt 

• ^: 

November 15, t976 




On Campua 

Tuesday. October 16: Saxophone RecltaJ. Elaine Zajac. 

12 15 pm., P205 
Wednesday, October 17: Rick Lecea, Mini-Concert, 12 

noon, Lounge 
Thursduy, October 18: Student Senate Meeting, 12:30p.m., 

Friday, October 19: Film, Roller Ball, 8 p.m., E106 

Studio Theatre Godspell. 8 p m TV. Studio, F Building 
Saturday, October 20: Studio Theatre Godspell, 8 p.m. 

TV Studio. F Building 

Thr Intriiiiiur^iN Riltiurds learn is prtfi.n iii); for thi-ii tir-t i«iii|>t'titii>n diday 
UKai"''! t'ollt'ift' <>l l..iki' Coijiitv. (Plioru l>\ Kill H.iiimii) 


-M \\. I'alaliiif lid. 
I'alatiru-. II. 
3.-.!» .->(t7(t 

.\lou. I'ri. Ill it 
Sat. HI I. 


Roll it. Tuck it. Love it! 

The fashion fundamenial- Good 

ole Levi's* (or Gals. Snug on the 

hip. straight-legged — in the sturdy 

100% cotton indigo denim you love. 

You know they're Levi s" Check out 

those copper rivets, that famous 

pocket lat) Zip your boots over them. 

Roll yourself a cutt. Or leave 'em slim 

ami long. The fit's just lor gals, and 

they're in 3 lengths— approximately 31Vi'- 


J2.00 OFF on purchase of 55.00 or more.' 


<0C nii anv tdmilv si/r pint or 

f,-.- .1.1. .Mill. ini ^jnd»»h 

2346 W. Hlgglns Rd. 

BarringtoD Square Mall 

Hoffman Estates 

, call <i.VRIBALI»r<i 


r for PIZZ.% 

', HHSf PI//* 

Su-i.,11 1 










2 41 



































(OMBlNATtON(iin i ilriTOI 









IhvrrS i UITl« Int ul lt,il 

jn in evervone. 


/ 1* « ^T % 


1 11 


T It 






1 T") 





I'lM ' If l'\sIASALJ< ( TO(.* t 

1 <»'* 

1 and SAA'DWICHK^ 1 

Ml AI RAtlS 

1 bS 




1 15 






1 ?5 

VlAl ( I lit 1 SI IB 

1 «5 







SUAkil HtfSLSlg 




( HtCfBt RGER 



1 19 

HlfS< HFRltS 






rurryontit. 8S4-S«6S 1 


November t5. 1976 

StllllftlN tiki- ,1 tirj'.ik tioiii %. honi to willrli "All \\\ Cllildr in" on Ihe 
tulit. (Phololiv Bill Huii^-ii) 



Now don t buy the first engagement ring you see 
Shop us to compare prices Our beautiful catalog will 
help you realize that you do not have to pay high retail 
prices for fine diamonds and jewelry Vanity Fair 
diamonds have been sold to college students for over 
50 years at up to 50% off retail prices Importing, 
manufacturing, and designing, selling direct. Cutting 
out the middle man Bringing you the biggest savings 
at a time m your life when you need them most 

Send for your catalog and see what we can do for you. 






From the Office of 
the President . . . 

by Paul Scott. Snideat Scuta Prealdenl 

Last year. «tien the election of the student board member 
was held, 209 people voted This year when the Student 
Senate elections were held. 227 people voted Why do so 
few people care about what happens here at Harper College? 
One reason frequently mentioned Is the fact that Harper 
College Is a commuter college Because we are a com- 
muter school, the students go home to family and friends 
each day and have no reason to stay and participate In any 

A second reason mentioned Is that because 80% of our 
students work full or part-time jobs, their time Is eitreme- 
ly limited In terms of involvement 

The third reason that I have heard la that people are 
apathetic about everything, whether It's school, church 
or politics 

All of these reasons seem to carry some weight, church 
membership Is down, only 52?, of the electorate voted on 
November 2 and involvement here at Harper Is quite low 
Sounds good, but I still cannot accept these reasons when 
I see large crowds watching All My Children "and "Happy 
Days" everyday, or see a line to play pool every morning 
at 9 00 am 

If you have any Interest In what you're Student Senate Is 
doing ten me, I want to know Call me at ext 2«, or stop 
by the Senate Office across from Student Activities 

This years enrollment (total headcount)lsup2. 000 people 
going from 16.653 to 18.643 This figure Is somewhat 
misleading when we look at the total traditional full-time 
equl- alent credit student (this count does no< count con- 
tinuing education students) totals In 1975 we had 7.018 
full-time students Why the drop? 

Dr John A Lucas. Director of Plannlt« and Research 
explained that when the economy Is bad, people unable to 
find work tend to go to school Because the economy Is 
on the rise. Jobs are opening up. people are working In- 
stead of attending school The rise In total headcoum 
was caused by a tremendous rise In the contlnous edu- 
cation program 

Because of Jimmy Carters election win, the relation- 
ship between the White House and higher education Is ex- 
pected to improve This does not mean a flood of money 
but conditions are expected to Improve 

The Faculty Senate Is setting up a Faculty Senate 
Scholarship fund using the Moraine Valley Community 
College Faculty Association Scholarship program as a 

Speaking of scholarships, stop by the financial aid of- 
fice and ask for Information concerning a multitude of dif- 
ferent scholarships that are available Take some time to 
fill out the forms, It doesn't hurt to try, all they can say 
Is no 

Contest time' Approximately 80 million people voted 
November 2 I would like to know how many square miles 
this many people would take up If they all stood together 
The most Imaginative and accurate answer will win that 
(erson a free lunch In the dining room with yours truly. 
Bring your answers to the Harbinger office, room a367. 
tefore 12 o clock noon Wednesday November 17 


■ 1 MI AT IOC An««i ^ M 

II W iuiit A«c. 

'i Black W. «l Rt. U 

'> llscl N. of Rl. 14 



}t S. Noftliwtil Nwy. - 

h Blocks, of I 

Psiolme Ktoi | 

PAlATINf ■! 


Til im IN Ml UT nn i iiiff ut »n 


Xew Wick- Screi'ii T.V."s 

every Toes. 9 p.m. 

1/2 price drinks 


! 25c MUG Men. & Thurs. 


everyday with 
Lunch Purchase 



_ _ Sal ) p m 3 fj nv 
1^^ Sun Noon 3 p m, 

Mon a p m I U p,m. 

Free popcorn Live Action Pinballs 

November 15, 1976 








WHCIH STARTIN<, >(>V. 15. 

<:LI ES WILL BE(;i> NOV. 22. 


AND MORE . . . 

Zajac performs Tuesday 

On Tues<lay. November 16, 
the Siudem Activities depart- 
ment will present Elaine Za- 
jac. concert saiophonlst . in the 
fourth of the afternoon mini- 
concert series The concert 
is in P-205 at 12 15 P M Za- 
jac s program will consist of 
works by Saint Saens. Desen- 
clos, and Denlsov 

Zajac studied saxophone with 
l.«rry Teal at the University 

of Michigan where she received 
a Masters Degree in 1970 She 
has been Instructor of Saxo- 
phone at Michigan State Uni- 
versity for the past five years 
and has also been on the faculty 
of the National Music Camp. 
Interlochen, Michigan 

Active as a soloist and 
clinician. Zajac also com- 
poses and arranges Several 
of her compositions are both 

M^^^ " NOW OPEN ''^^^^X I 


IS rlota by... gat into ■ rafrcshing advantural^^ | 

TarouawiDf selcctmmof mut>itioui FOOOt 



C-forgoodness sake!. 

"^^^'■~ ■■ natural looo canlra^ 

tboat Alqonquin Hd Sch.*umbu'g 

Dd yoa kma • rtpa or em- 

ba oa av topte ihai 
ym. raaglag traa 


Ala*. U yeu 
■ tfea 

L 1' 

•bou tt. 

Briag lattaratotaaHMtlmir 
In * 

Hh Hai^iatar wlUBotbapab- 
Uakad oa Nov«mb*r 2t dua to 
I TDaafcaU lug telldiy Pub- 
bar M 


1 70 SWI NM N II AV( )RS ^;j;*^ 

wnH»l-™oX[MlII II 

f)Oi)Aii.> n ■■'■' ■ 

• iw, rf»»t I 



ML <W 0U« MXMt ntui AMD Ati Of OUR fXmfAim 

cM§Aimm «•[ a«AN.AKe to caht out mn m 

?rTvi^Mvivi vivi%Mvivivri-TTrrT-riyiv »vivivivivi V | Yr i '' I Y l Vn- | - i:I!i 


Foods - 
fact not 


A dttcussion on Foods, ihalr 
facts and fallacies will be of- 
fered to the -Students, staff and 
farult'. -if HarDt-r C'SlfBe on 

w'dman. a nutrlllonliil 

,r:t,-n,-.. .n Hins<i«le 

..le d discussion 
'.:'i(ts. quick weight I 
Mvalth foods. or« t 
■:s. etc She will also . 
:>'S as a pan of her ':. 

'us seminar will tw valuable 

■?'-• of all the prevalent 

. m circulated on 

.■ Hid tads which receive 

much publicitv 


"Where the 
funis...." > 

Tuesday & Sunday <rom 8-)0 

All DRINKS 1 2 Price with Sludenl ID 

Thursday is LADIES NIGHT 



on Mon, & Wed. 


5 a.m. on Saturday 

English Valley Ptozo, Paloline 
■Corner o* Dundee & Smith 

published and recorded, and 
her many transcriptions are 
widely used She is state co- 
ordinator for the North Ameri 
can Saxophone Alliance (World 
Saxophone Congress) As a 
result of her efforts, several 
major works for the saxophone 
have been commissioned 

*he biggest selection 
lywhere In the most 
I 'ors And siif-% Wfeve 







November 15. 1976 

moke $$$$$$$$$$$$ 



Abortion: The 'in' thing to do? 



inDC **"^'^^'' 



FlimWe Hour* "Ve con build v 

We Wll Tro»n i-nj previous wxpener'ce «■* 




;,:l.-)l \.-» Wilki.' 

llnllillK \I.,l.lii%\- 

:|M.> 7170 




It seems like everyone Is 
doing It." w«s the general com - 
mem concemlnfl the contro- 
versial subject oF abortion 

A recent survey of abortions 
showed that there was one legal 
abortion given for every four 
live births In the United States 
During the year of 1975. there 
were 900.000 abortions given, 
and the total Is expected to 
double during this year 

It Is obvious to see that abor- 


) Grove Rd 

a fuU line 
of Books 





•U F li 


Alae FeslsriDf 

■Hard Covers 


•Cliff Notes 


on books 

iA 1 

o :i 

O ti 

CO ^ » 

c *- 








Mo. I A !.■ 
Nov, T-' -ir.': 

A«i'ii'<g)W Hif'j||ht>. . 

d toiy S«irur<*3>. '■*':■■■■■ i ' -"I ■J'dwr re- 
mbImi' o* ffdnm will txr prcxiLffiiiMrii a^it 

■-.'cwMiani prwmrtm to dhvlii 


^. ■ . U ftOOCM 

I WILL fu: • 

Ffh . D^i., ".■ J*jrn rv C" p"l Ol HM loCOI'lT* 

Fri . 0«c 10 ;< p.*. to 5:30 p« OT Paloliw 

W> . Dec 1 1 lOam la ^pw ar KM lacjxn>:> 

^t . D»c 1 1 lOom to Api*) of AH l(H.ot>o 

'Sa( . Dec 1 1 I lorn to 4 pm gr ^iatin* 

tlons nave crept Into Am- 
erican's lives, especially the 
unwed who become pregnant, 
that have to face the decision 
of having the child or having 
an abortion It doesn't matter 
if a person Is faced with a de- 
cision such as abortion or not, 
It Is Important to know a few 
laws, health facilities and costs, 
which should be of Interest to 
the students 

One decision made by the 
Supreme Court In June of this 
year extended abortion rights 
to unwed minors, and women 
who wan to terminate a preg- 
nancy They now can do so 
without their husbands consent 
This Information could open 
many once closed doors for stu- 
dents who also warn to keep the 
matter confidential 

Harper College's Health Ser- 
vice urges any student who 
thinks that they are pregnant, 
to come Into the office and have 
a free UCG test taken After 
the results of the test are com- 
puted, the nurses would con- 
fidentially discuss all the al- 
ternatives which could be car- 
ried out 

If the mother Is more than 
12 weeks pregnant, then she 
would have to seek a hospital, 
where a danger risk would be 
posted on the mother's health. 
After the abortion Is over, the 
nurses at Harper urge the 
mother to come back to the 
office to Insure freedom to talk 
about their ordeal Por 

more Information, contact the 
Harper Health Service 

^SK ^mm^^^ 

IIO.MK OI-- lil.AI I'll' 11 

Woodfifld Mull 
ii|i|"'i' k'\i'l. 


10% M.n^h.ill Kit-ld 




Custom fflarriage fflcntcr 

1050 Pauly Drive Elk Grove Village 439-9620 

Detail Center 
Vinyl Top Center 
Car or Van Alarms 
Van Parts and Customizing 

Part-time Drivers Wanled 






Indian Turquoise Jewelery 


Thurs.-Fri.-Sat. Nov. 18-19-20 

largesf Selecfion \t\ this area 


Excluiive Showing at 

Flaherty Jewelers 

A Ooi 

Corner Ounfon & Campbell 
Oownfown Arlington Heiqhts 

€1 3 4690 


November 15, 1976 




Best seoson ever 


t <i 



Quiirtrihark Jim Alklnion (10). who has iinother vc ii 
irf rliKiHililN. ii.nii>lH«l M "I IH-I |>ii-.M-» (3(1% ) l"r I 1 -'•> 

viirtK aiHl H ti(U«hilii»iis.lhi»M% i. Heir h»- throw » lo. . . 

(Ph4>to hy Bill HanMn) 

. . .Ki-\in Kris(iik(«2) i<M .i smrr aKiim^l Thortnn. 
Thf M.pht.nmri' r« lii. ii hatl Hi riTiptioiis for »!» i > ird^ 
and .■» toiuhdowiis. (Pliolo 1>\ Bill Hansfii) 



larper* other «plendkl »«ph»mor» wide re- 
driver »!<« Duwuynr Mill who .tvpiiiKnl 20 
ytiTtin i» liitth on 2H TtK fpiiiin^. Hf H'.ih- 
tttd four TD"» pasiie-. iiuliHliiiK tlii- one 

n the Jcilirt gamt. (Photo h\ Bill H.mMo) 

Flwl •iophoiuori halfliiiik Rich Hotv al (MToml from k-fOn-t* 
on th«' hfnth amitlsl sonii- of the ot1in~i\f liiu'min Ihal p.ufil 
lh«r way lor hi.-. .'>«ir» y;ir<ls on 97 nislH-. a .'..(i > aril a\ i-ranf. 
One ol hi> runs iiAtTwl !>l \anl~ lor a new Har|)i-, .word. 
Othi-i-H |ii('Uir«l arf crnter Barry ConalM-nflar ill), laikli- 
Mark Ha»!.(72) and nuiini- thaik-' (••! > and Ri< h 
Johnnon (Ml). (Pliolo liv Bill Hinxii) 

S<t<ai<l \<;arfiilllia( k Biil< li Allen 
ranililfil lor .'>.">4 \ ariK on lOK 
rarrii-s. He also reachwl the end 
/one five limes. (Pliolo by Nick 

I Standout lin.l.a.k.. Kevin Koppmi W llie Hi 
llaikirs and assists di-tpite sulleriiit; Iri.iii iniiiin- 
IthrwHMiii. (Phol"l>\ Bill Hansen) 



Tim Twltt-hell (Hi). Terr\ Frwinan (fi7) and .loeAilkins hrinn down Joliefs 
quarleri.ack as .Ion f.,in|)l.ell ( 20) and Mik. l)k ker.on . lose in. The Hawk 

dekiiM- surrendlrr. I> ii.i ]><-ml- |.er ji.uue in lV)7ti. (Pliolo liy Bill 



> t 

'^FMRBINGER November 15. 1976 

Soccer locks recognitioii 

W1I Fl«*Ih«>u»r (lle»rd) rmOTRwl fr..m Ihi* yt.iiU .if r<inmr>. I.. Iiiii«<h first 
in the \-4t i hiiiiiititinsship merl. N<>\. '>. H;» lirm- i.l 2»>:.t7 liil M.iqHr- 

,r .uiiirv I.. .in t.. ihM pbicc hehhiil DuPaRtf uiul Trilcn. (Ph. .1.1 l.v 

lliu m1 ?H\lrn'<l) 

Mbtokes hurt offense 

Ram line destroys Hawk hopes 

SiiddeiUv II all canw crash 
Ing down and the Hawks vtrt 
nnlslMd II cost Harper the 
N4-C cterotHonahip It »lso 
coal iham a chance at a pest 
Mason bowl tnvttatloo 

"It" was Harper s offenstve 
line They crumbled under the 
■urge of what al time* Mtmtd 
like « truck load of bull* ds- 
guUed as Wrlfiit Rams last 

Quarterback Jin) Atkinson 
who has often had seosatlonaJ 
games during the season could 
barely Kct his passes ofr much 
less complete man)' ot ihem 
He was sacked as many as ten 
times In the game Even on 
running plays he often had huge 
Ram rlefenders on top of him 
as he handed off 

The result wassM 
four of which sm , 
points and on* of wnicn nmed 
Harper s only scaring opiMir- 
t unity. In a 26 (J season- eliding 
loss for the Hawks at home 
Harper entered the game rank 
ed first in the state and siilh 
In the nation A victory would 
have made them conference 
champions for the first time 
but the Rams defensive line. 
averaging 2.10 points per man. 
daalKd those hopes 

Actually, the Wright be 
hemochs dldn t begin to domin 
ate the line of scrimmage until 
"p Hawks had dug themselves 

hole with two costly mistakes 

The first error occured on 
Harper's initial offensive play 
of the game Atkinson s pass 
deflected oft tight end Barry 
VaDdellnder s hatH] and was 
picked off by Wright corner 
back Art Thompson who re 
turned the ball 10 Harper's 
seven yard tine Two plays 
later Ben Cray drove over 
left tackle for a (i Ram Ifad 
at II 46 ot !h»> first quarter 
He Improvised that, said 
Harper head coach John Eli 
aslk after Atkinson's deadly 
first throw The back he 

was supposed to hand riff to 
(Rich Hneval) made a mis 
take, so he Just improvised 
and threw the ball when he 
should have lust ate it 

As discouraging 4-- that play 
was. though, the Hawks, still 
had vnough spark to put to 
nether a long drive They took 
the ball on thfir own 42 late 
in the first nuitrter and by the 
beginning ot ihf second quarter 
they were down to Wright s 

tour yard line with a first and 

Howevar, Atkinson (215 
pound*) was anwthered as he 
ran tha trlpla option by Ram 
tackle Rob Lewis (265 poundsl 
His fumble was quickly cover 
ed by Lewis and the liawk s 
offense was never heard from 

Technically Harper was still 
in the game at halftlme. trailing 
by only .■sti However the of 
tense became increasing inept 
at holding onto the hall and by 
the end of the third period the 
game was over 

Joe l.itiwin fumbled, fight- 
ing for yardage on the second 
halt s third play, while Atkin 
son contributed his owntKibbled 
handoft to Wright s cause on the 
very next ijffensive series 

Those turnovers resulted in 
a pair of field goals by Ram 
kicking specialist Mark Bls- 
sel of 27 and 47 yards, but more 
•as yet to come 

Harper s overworked de- 
fense which had been contain - 
ing the Rams eiplosive attack 
for most of the game, finally 
tired and allowed Wright a SS- 
yard touchdown drive That 
score was soon followed after 
(he fourtfi Harper fumble al the 
Hawk 25, by another run for 
paydirt with only .18 seconds 
left in the third quarter 

The founh period, which was 
mostly a battle of second team 
players, featured one genuinely 
funny play that typified Har 
per .'5 confusion ail day on of 

Atkinson s repiaceroent. Jeff 
Thilgen. tr(Xted in and on his 
( play ran a quarterback 
bootleg to the left side After 
he had been blasted to i.he 
ground for a loss by five W.'ii 
defenders. Harper tackle John 
l.ipp crept up to the dazed 
freshman and whispered intent 
ly, "You were supposed to so 
the other way 

Coach Ellaslk said after the 
game. "I think the key was when 
the first turnover came and we 
dldnt score It just kept get- 
ting worse He was all too 

Hut df.spite the sabering de- 
feat, EUaj>ik said he was quite 
pleased with the Ht76 Harper 
football season which found the 
Hawks finishing with 7 wins 
and 2 losses 

"■| think »f accomplished a 
hell of a lot ail things con- 

sidered The only other dis 
appointment besides this one 
was R«xk Valley, which was a 
game we could have won Other 
than that, we just did really well. 
sometimes against teams that 
w«re everv bit as good as 

Atkinson was a key to it He 
really gave strength to our 
quarterback position and when 
you haw some skilled people 
on offense usually you can do 
some things 

I thouiit our defense would 
be the best we ever had Con- 
sidering the competition we had 
It certainly was. without a 
question he concluded 

The best previous finish in 
Harper Football history was 
H 4 


Wright 6 20 26 
Harper U 

First period 

Wright -- Gray , :i-yard run (kick 


Second period 

No scoring 

Third Period 

Wright Bissel, 27 -yard field 


Wright Bissel. 'i7-yard field 


Wright -Gray. 1- yard run (Pass 

la lied i 

Wright Amundsen. 1-yard run 

(Gray run) 

Soccer has enjoyed a rising 
popularity with the recent ad- 
vents of pro teams In major 
cltltes across the nation How- 
ever, soccer has yet to muster 
ig> enough Interest to become 
a varsity sport at Harper Col - 

Roy Keams. Intramurals Di- 
rector, stated that "the intra- 
mural program at Harper Is now 
just existing You can have a 
variety of activities, as fa- 
cilities grow so does the Intra- 
mural program " Soccer Is a 
relatively Inexpensive sport 
wlien compared to hockey or 
football, but no matter It. like 
the Intramural program. Is just 

Although soccer Isn't a well 
publicized sport, the vigorous 
activity demanded of the player 
speaks for Itself The game 
is played In two 40 minute 
halves The action I s fast pace . 
with the players movlivg the ball 
to the opponents goal with either 
feet or head There Is one of- 
ficial and his decisions are 

For the last five or six 
years," said Keams. the stu- 
dents have shown no Interest 
In the sport at least not enough 
to make It a varsity sport" 
Keams believes that soccer will 
prove Itself in time, due to the 
fact that high schools in the area 
of Harper have picked up coach- 
es and formed teams 

According to Athletic Di- 
rector John Gelch. "soccer has 
never been proposed as a 
varsity sport " Gelch said that 
right now. the way things are, 
soccer Is in the beginning of 
the development Into a varsity 
sport Harper has 14 varsity 
sports, of which seven of the 
present varsity sports came In - 
to being by the end result of 
participation, directed to an 
area that previously was not 
included in the North Central 
Community College Conference 
(N4C0 N4C has eight schools 

that subscribe to Its title, and I 
four schools must compete If I 
the N4C Is to recognize a I 
champion Of Harper's 14 1 
varsity sports only 13 are re- 
cognized, five of which are wo- 
men sports 

It all seems far to the distant | 
future when area people will be- 
come as crazed with the effatua- 
tlon for soccer as many of the | 
European people have 

Most of the intramural play- 
ers at Harper are from other I 
countries, but the racial mix | 
Is equal with twenty-two play- 

Paul ByckowskI played soc- 
cer In New Jersey before mov- 
ing to the Wheeling area Since | 
soccer was not quite so popu- 
lar he found that the Palatine I 
Celtics Soccer Club could use 
his talents While in high school | 
he was offered many scholar- 
ships to play ball by some Wis- 
consin area colleges But. the I 
Injuries that Paul sustained 
while on the Palatine Celtics 
were getting worse, and an 
operation was inevitable Both 
knees were operated on. but his 
dreams where now gone from 
participation in the sport he | 
showed so much promise In 

Paul still lusts for the game. I 
though, and nurtures his desire 
by his participation in the staff | 
his almamater of Wheeling High . 
School Coach Flsbauch, soc- 
cer coach at Wheeling, has Paul's! 
help In the organization and [ 
administration of drills 

Paul feels that the game de- 
mands a great amount of agility | 
and requires more practice than | 
any other sport 

The game Is demanding in the I 
sense of excitement as hlghaixl 
low enthusiasm works for or 
against the team The eleven 
man team Is set up much like 
that of a hockey team, the key j 
being the goalie He's got to 
have good quick hands and he's 
got to be tough. 

Cogers hold scrimmage 

The Harper basketball team 
will play their first scrimmage 
this Saturday against Aurora In 
the Aurora College fleldhouse 
at 12 p m 

Head Coach Roger Bechtold 
said he Is pleased with the 19 
players that have made the team 
and that there will be "a lot 
of competltlonthlsyear " forthe 

starting spots in the Hawk line- 

The cagers will be trylogto 
Improve on last year's 12-16 
won- loss record despite having 
only two returning lettermen, 
Jlni Arden and Scott Green 
Bechtold said that the Harper 
lineup has been bolstered by the 
addition ot two transfer 

Mnehatkc. Ti-d Tvk 
(.■{4). <M..\ -r..r<-.l Iw 
l.irv. (I'll..!.. I>\ Bill Hi 

('yd) dosf'i the hiile on Wriuht fullbiiik Ben Griiy 
.. I...nli.l..nn« dospili- lykV tll..rt> in 'iti-tl v ic- 




Wiliiam Ratney Harper College. Algonquin and Roselle Roads, Paiatmp, Illinois 60067, 312-397^3000 

Vol. 11 No. 13 

November 29, 1976 

ienators express tension in meeting 


.rcil !>\ II,.' 111. 

rnl Senair 

ilccoaduttoi ,\uvcii>tKca. ..> 

' tiw^iul iHxk {oTcc oscam 

'. cml K\ii''t' 
.laloT 10 !>'i 

'-.e approved rimipT 

rppresentiftlion iiKi..'- 
lUvtaioo oinrt- 

■:ff I lO dIvUuil 

kmOik 1 on dlfi- 
' iMMnt 

I ^ cllvislun n'ir<*tir»*r 

I PoMblll attk< 

I Scndlnic out ih>~ "^natr. rvw.^. 


It "Mei't \ 
■nil- ■^, 

perlwmrt for 

tb.. ri,r,T„"" 

vl'itcrei^t is Un 



.1 lh<- 

tt:: !■«■ "I 

l?*WUy .!<tu1 i Ilnr. !tlr Sni 

I Semite. <J«'lv<?rtm-ml,HT'« w...,ii'' 

Speech team completes 
successful tournamen t 


flanned Dec, 2 

'-,,..Lit'T^ Kiiilor of the 

staU'd the paper's 

ilLit the Tiub-tilJe at "Stu- 

ili :it St niiiir PrfsidenC'nfter Scott's 

niinu- jnlrted i,Te<tibUlty. She also 

' : . limier at the 

\Aiii» sufifi- 

1 11-111 nil ilistinguish 

between V' ;.inionsand 

^"r>!ite> p.. ■ ,;. ...■ 

ittiiniKti. Scott ffit that even 

. lolunin w.i^ controversial 

,,;.•■ -.tiidents 

'. -I'll 111 Senate, 

;<■ still apo- 

< I feelings It 

. ' >rnalors. Scotl 

■ itiriM the column 

,,i . 1 of pre« right. 

Tlir ilistltilmer nill still appear. 

V ■■■r!!iu..i)i!-i' til the angry 

:r thf sub- 

:,- I'resident" 

nil ioiititr ufigwar after hin 


: Tided by a 

'■ 'tonding 

■ . • be in 


■<. thai 


r, ah Tufnui. iiithcoflice. Karl- 
- tiild how much trouble h» hai 

(Turn to paae S) 

Seek Truman 
Seholar for 1977 

■'nun Scholar must be 

^ ■.■■■•■'i for en- 

'~7 as a 

:.;^iur year 

'd iastttution of 

Thi; :-■:■• 

|a( tmn mtm I* i 
Cmm Ib <k> 1 
-■■.Null Itol 

»a4 « 

Revietv for real estatt* exams 

mils! pursue a 

(!<-Krt-f program 

. iro hitn or her 

■ if government 

•.!ilp pur stale 

! fvich scholar- 

• win i-over tuition, fees. 

ks. and room and board up 

iTiaximiim of J5,W;k) annual - 

,ivallable in the 
(-uwrvcial ,iSiid Office A.M4 

tof Mia*i 


■iMki V 

■^.m!". Ilk 111 
rekt of Keb' 

I.I.V -HI 

1 lanita*. H yaa ka«« aay 

Ia tad «• 


i< 'F ■' 

Mf *pflt,k 



hi ..lit ,\ii ,\l. 
Lifelong I 

W.i.U. representotive 
at Harper on Dec. 8 

Jfloe KiciH, AB»oci«tr l.)lr«*:tor In aijswr' 

of '\dmi8«lon8 fo* Wwl»f n fflmoui miviion? 

I nli'er^lly. «■'••■"■'' '■ •■ M OBdu««, lj_...„ . 

n. Ill linrpe' and naaoc)*] ai<i 

ftDiri H .10 AM 

OP Weiliwday. OOTnbtr », lt»16. Mrs. tUi« « 


' "^-tfvjl inpre^l 



Copitol punishment on answer to crime 

Do unUi <)<hers as you would have (hem do unio you. 

That's thf golden rule. The reteiit diUnima ot i.M\ 
Mark Gilmore ha* brouKhl up the (onlroMr>ial subjett 
of cupiliil punishment, and hn» reinfun.ii 'llic golden 

Gilmore is the younK man who ua- loiu klifl i>l killiOK 
two men. He mnl htrriterk over a Uivei "- ■.pat with hi* 
Kirlh-tend. \i<< le B.irretL 

He was ■.iiiiiruid to lile in j.iil and has remain«l in 
» t'tah Stall- I'n-.Hi (ill twi siiiii-. Just rett-ntly Gilmore 
UHked to Im- i\ii iiliil i>\ .1 Firing s<|aad. rather than upend 
(he rent of his lid m (irjst.ii. 

In a sui«i<li |).Hl. (liltnorc ami Barrett took an overdum; 
of barbilualis .mil » in- hoNpitali/e<l. Ciilmore was ai- 
perled In riin.iin in a mild comalosr stage lor 12 to 
24 hourn. This notion was droppetl when he di-\ elopi-il 
pneumonia in his riKht lunR. 

Now he has rrfusetl to eat and has <evm (jone mi far 
as to pull the I.V. IuIms off of his ;irms. All of this in a 
vain attempt to do wilh his life he wishes. 

GilniHre h.i« expresseil r<>!ret mir Ihc two killings. 
"I uin dittilN ilepresM-il that those two vounR men lost 
their livfs liir luilhinK." 

He look Iwo iiiniKent pWfple and he kilk'd them. Gil- 
more should suiter the consetiuenees of his aetions. jusl 
as any other person should. His ease deTinitely brings 
op (he topic of capital puniMhment 

The lUlitorial Board of The Harbinger f«ls thai < apifal 
punishment should be enforcf<l. that vrimiiials should not 
be allowiil In w.ilk ihi- strnis or waste l.i\i>.ivers hard- 
rarnetl mom \ l>\ siillni; in .i (irisoni ell; they should 
^te treateil with the same refcard and rettpeit that they have 
treated their innocent % ietlms. 

.Vs. mother nil iilN us. Ihi- (.re.iler Si-\ erity ol Punish- 
ment the 1 OS I- rn(ni 1.1 thr friine. 

Publit opinion snr\evs hine shown in reeeni years 
that the .\meiiean pulilii favors the death [M-nalty by a 
muTKin of riHn;hl\ Iwu lo om-. 

in the past, a iiv.iji.n(\ on the Supreme Court tell 
tl»e dealh |Mn,ill\ would t»- iini onsiilulion.illy "irHel 
ami unusual." 

As of this pasi spring, thirty -fin- sl.iles had enarkil 
new death penalty l.iws, more than ."»IMI persons were 
attain undii senli-mr <pi dealh. and Ihe Supreme Court 
was weiKhiiiy Ihi loustilulionalitv ol these new stalutis. 
in i.isi-s .,1 ..|i)« from five state*. 

IS ..II JiiK i. In (ire>;j: v. (a-oruia. 
iii.i|iiril\ III 7 li. 2 Ihat "Ihe |)unish- 

One siiili I ,ist iv 
the t inirl rul.-il l.v 
uieiil I.I ile.ilh dm-s not im violate Ihe ConstitU- 

In .1 niii.rf .iltir <hi i irilitl. Justire I'l.ttir Mew art 
said Ihe Ci.uil i.iiiiiol imiipel a lenislalun In selei I 
Ihe least s«-vere penally appropriate to nia\e i rimes. 
Nor can it be mainlalnwl that dealh is ilispri.i>i>rlional 
in relaliou In ihe i rime of murder. Il is an evirenie sane- 
(fon. suitable (or Ihe uravesl ol iriniis.. .iiid sinie ileath 
is ni.l |irohibite<l. Ihe punishment of death is permis- 
silile. iiiiiMdi-d Ihe senteneinH jur\ in .i lapilal ease has 
its discretion "siiiLiliK direeliAl .mil limilni -.. .is lo 
mininit/<Hl Ihe risk d wholly arliitr.iiv .mil i .i[>rieioiis 

In short, what ihis mcwnw Is thai the C'ouris i,mii..i 
make Ih. i;iw ni.ikirs produce lipht penalties lor sex ere 
erimi-s. Il i.iiinol Ik- aryuiil Ihat the death penalty is un 
fair (or murder, il is a severe (len.iltv suitable to a severe 
crime. This is prin idcil thai Ihejury is instructed properly 
h\ Ihe C.iiiil so (liev don't Come up with a decision 
wliiitl Is III. I hasiil ml l.iw. 

I'hr «<alrmenl "i.i|> puiiishiiunl is iruel and unuxua) 
puiiislimi-iil. • IK. l..iim-i 111. Ills w.iiet with Ihe Supreme 
(.i.iiil. Il nine Ihi- sli.mnesi .iikiu'oiiI lielil l.y people 
upposiiiu ihi il. ..ill (H-ii.ilK. Bet .lasi- nt Ihis. il is unlikely 
that Ihe Cull will rule ilirtvllv .iK.iiiisi capital punish- 
ment on any constitutional crouiul. 

Thr rttplannlion lor the- hunilretls nl ii.nvicis under 
death sentrnee but no ex«utions was i-vpl.iinisl In liislin 
8tewar(. "There have been four thai have h.iil .i 
decisive impacf on Ihewlalus of capital punishment in Ihis 

country in risent years. They are I) the eoneertt.d lepal 
c.inipainn during the past d^aile In abolish Ihe death 
penallx enlireU . 2) the iinresi.K iili uses befnrelhe.Supreme 
Court which kepi Ihe exeiutiniis a< .i slalemale. -i) the 
public desire for sl.itutes aulhnri/inj; c.ipital punishment 
for various crimes, and -1) the hiRh \olume and rate 
of crimt.s of |)ersonal violence (murder, forcible rape, 
assault, armwl robbery) thai inspinnf juries to convict 
and sentence to death in a steady pattern." 

From all indications. Ihe diserrtionary alternative to 
capital punishment is what niosl Americans want when 
they are aske«l by pollsters what altitudes they have 
towards capital punishment. 

The disc-niionary allernatixe is an attempt (o punish 
some dangerous onenders for some kinds of daoKerous 
crimes. In o(her words, you authorize capital punishment 
for sonic ol Ihe more dannerous criinis. and some of (he 
offenders who commit thisa- certain crimes. 

The (Editorial Board is in agreement with the discnv 
tioniirv alternative. If an individual is capable of com- 
inittinK a seriously ilaufiernus crime than he is a ha- 
zard to [xople. Ihis is a trie ii.untry and a person 
cannot feel free if he muhl fear for his salety. 

People should fi^el free lo walk the striH-ts at night. 
I iiiler Ihe current si(ua(ion (his is no( so. Some(hing 
must change. 

Letter» to the Editor 

November 29, 1976 1 


itear Kdilor: 

In reaiiinK your arlKlt- u( Nov 
.inlx-r l.T "Abortion: Ihe in thing! 
Id do?" i bi'cume concernetl with I 
the use ol the word "ordeal" ln| 
rdercncc lo abortions. 

Wa.s tile use of "ordeal" a pcr- 
soniil judKemcnt by the authorl 
or v. as il based on medical fact?! type ol "ordeal" is beingl 
rt-firred lo ■ physical, mental, [ 

The use ol the word "ordeal" 
'ii-feals Ihe purpose of the article, I 
thai being: lo provide means ofl 
help lor the unwanted pregnancy, f 

Pat Konstl 

EdHom Note The word "ordeal"! 
it aged (o describe (he phyalcail 
and mental strain that ia placedl 
on a woman when §he under| 
gucs an abortion. 


Writing style questioned CHRISTMAS 


letter lo Ihe Kdilor: 

In .1 nrt-tnl :irTi.l>.' published 
ill Ihi- Harhinj;. r on -oici-r very 
littli- was said in a lot ol sp:ice. 

In my opinion the writing 

tf any, thai the wrili-r was Iryinn 
to make. 

Joe Alesi *j|t:|ej)e***j|e*3Me****=i 

-tvff wa> [1 

Mtr aiu 


iji(tthi."rt*nl. - 

(ich a^ 

the v.M'li.Mi 

(jn the- \ il 


ol the I;k!- 

aho imorr-t 

.. -in f 

IS i-a- ^:,inif 

b«ini; pKt>t< 

in tvM 

4(1 ininiiti' 

halls, and the players usmn Ihtir 
Itsfl or head lo move Ihe ball 

It s 

hould 1 

p:irl . 

Sim pit 

1 the 






•, -d 

4'. nni 

.Ill h.i, 

did n« 

t ,11.,.. 

ha\ t' 

any ce 
. il (h 

itral li 

i-i.,i- Il 

.1 Ihe 


* artici. 

w as 

lo be 

•itmul thi- Intr 

imural tL'ani :. 

1 liar 


Ih.- pi 

ml th.i 

t thtri 

l.S d 



lev ir r 

•,jlly st.ite..i 



.f thi- 




,11 H.i 

pi-r are from 



fs. '■ 



■ iH^ual 


..., Oil 



,hist .iiiur tills paragraph Paul 

Byckowslii is rm-niioneil, and he 
has nothlnji to do with thi- tiam 

or any of -omr ,ii Har- 




i:« tui.' 

there !. 

Ill ihi p.i-st. but 1 I 

h.nt (»■«! hi-re inln - -•> n 

;,. proi idf the persi>iini:l lor a 
1. .lilt, .inii wiU increase 
Agiiin I i-unnot see the point. 


Jody Saundcri 


News Editor Cindy CrUl 

Sports Editor Nick Danna 

Photo Editor Bill Hansen 

Reporters Stin Lata, Mllie Nejman. Clady 

Crist, dry C Koilmor. Kathy Mellner. Ktthy 

Orr. Jody Saunders. Nick Danna, Jung J Kim, 

BUI Sureck. Skip Blaber. Paul Scott. Sherry 

Hoger, Sheila Bariley 

Photogrsphers Bill Hansen. Dsvtd Seyfrled, 

Mike Nejman 

Advertising Manager Sheila PIchm 

Distribution Nancy Cummens 

Advisor Anne Rodgers 

1 h, MARBIX(.I-:K .- till- siijilinl i.ubiii ..I....1 l..i liii; Hnrpi-r 
I ", - '-' - ,- A.i'kli iMi-pI i.urinB 

. - rA(>ri'ssi-il .in- those 
.-1- ol Ihi ri.lli'm-, lis 
ntilllllllsU.HI"ll. 1.11 ullv -.1 >[,iil.:i.l tnKJV. 

i ihi- HARBINGICR is li. inform, 
-tudi-nl body of Harper Coiletce 
; .niful ahull be It it rppr related 

,\ll .irlitii's submilleri fur must be typed 
Old ill. utile sp:ux-(l, with a deadline i.r:-lp.m, Mon 
it, I-,-, anil .ire subject to editing. Adverlisinn cupy 
deadli.-..' is 3 [i,m, Wednesday prior l.i Miuiday'.s 
publication Kiir advertising rales, call nr write 
HAUHINCKK. William l(;iinc\ Harper ( 'i.llet;e, Al- 
gi.iiquiii and Itosi-lk- Itoads. Palatini. Ill tiOllKT 
Phone .•197-.1000. Ext. 461 


November 29, 1976 


Comments and garbage can upset student 

Dear Editor 

Who is the elected President 
of United St«te« of Amertce? 

This WIS and Is the bt«eai 
and the most Importsin topic 
before are! after the ejection. 
Novetnber 2 This Is true not 
only In America but also In the 
•orld at large For the flrM 
time after the presidential elec- 
tion of John F Kennedy v « 
Richard Nixon. It was an un- 
decisive election Former 
President Kennedy won the 
election with less than 50% 
of popular vole Yet . he was one 
of the great American Presl- 

On November 15, you bad a 
verv Interesting article about 
ihe 3»th preatdem Jimmy Car 
ler Let ua auppoaa that you 
w«re right But I will never 

nope thai sri of American peo 
pie who voted for Mr Carter 
•re as fool as you think to fall 
in the pathetic lies . as you 
csUed of Jimmy Carter It 
Is too risky to say that 5<W of 
popular vol* and 55*1 of elector 
al vote had wrong choice 
To further commeitt, the Har 
Mner s articles views raised a 
quaatlon in my mind The re- 
elected Congressman Phil 
Crai» spoke at Harper College 
on the October .10 1 was as 
■Igned bv the Editor In Chief 
to write about his sp«ch 1 
had submitted an article about 
it before the election to be 
publlsted the following Men 
day after the election But It 
was never published You had 
tn excuse thai it was because of 
the limited space on the paper 
which consisted of four pages 

advertisement out of a t<fn pag<? 
newspaper After all, what is 
the purpose of the Harbinger' 
And where Is the blase from 
on the paper ever students 

To fInaUze let me tell you 
something No matter what 
you helievf and no matter what 
may become as the result the 
elected President Carter and 
re-elected Congressman Crane 
are the right persons to be In 
the position because the 
majority of people have chosen 
them And never try to prove 
yourself against them That Is 
the worst thli* you can ever do 
for yourself 

Finally, 1 hope this paper 
will not be in a garbage can 
before the primer s hand 

Jung J Kim 

Policy confuses reporter 

In yo«r MllMiri 
vroi« chotc*" |N' 
I9T6> you hHW n 

Fir»tol > 

incluclr» tn 
A rvp«>rlvr 
anyiinr eimr hA- i 
(or mc I U)«t rn'i 
tonal until itttvir . 
I feci you ow« i' 
^^lf^ members w 
.III * fndttr*e th» 
publication fc!i >i 

Thi* t-dil" 
pfintetl t)t 
tn (ttci hu ^ 
I up your » 1-. 





All "I , 

Imam '., t 
l<ltmrtni' ' 
I in ail ■>' ' 

I cumiju* ' 

Ith..- op 

I Ihri Jtr- 

I itppr-'pr , 

I 'reie^ •-!■ 

I wvll. » 

I optrr.ttK 

lly Bob 1 

I tlnw- to Rr... 

I Thtr ( «»l. Cf 

,l( "rKKlspili' 


Tuesday November 30; Baaketbell -Elgin, Home 8 pm. 

Nursei? School Bake Sale, D115, 10:00-2 00 
Thursday December 2; Basketball -Oakton. Home, S p,m 

Student Senate Meeting, 12:30 p m . A242-a 
Friday Decembw 3: Movie Orgy, 8 pm., Lounge. 

Ktliloro Noirr In Harbinger edi 

U,nnK. Ih.- term "■.tiilT' retrrs lo 
ih, Kiiiloriiil Bo»r<l. The Board 
i..i>-Kt« of th.- Kdilor in-C'hi<r(. 
\«. Milor. Sport* Kditor. and 
Ihf Phol.. l-;dil>ir, rh<- Ediloriai 
i« r»a<l .iml ^..lixl on brfon- puh 
Ucation. (Mhrr ^lad mrmbtr-. uri- 
not ini Imlfd lK-iau«' f<* Ihf time 
Hcment. J'< avoUl any furthrr 
,,, Illusion, Ih.- tiTtii ■■t;<litori,il 
H.,,.r,l xill In- ii>cil r.ithiT 
■ Ihr Htirbinni-r ■.lall.' 

Congratulations to Ted and Mrs. Nugent on the birth of their 
new s6it, Theodore Tabla. (bom with guitar in h«nd °n Nov 8V 
With Ted Jr s birth announcemem came the cancellation oi my 
inervew with Poppa Nugent Things )usl grew too hectic 
as Twinew to and from Detroit. Michigan daily to be with his 
wife and son I oh well such is life) 

LeTzeweUn will probably kick off their long »*«'' m.'^hI 

sometime In late February but don t «^« "^"'^ the warm 

•Windy City until April or May (they want to bask In the warm 

sun of our southern states first) ■■ .„h ,h» F.orrisi ' 

In the shocking tradition of Jaws and the Exorc st 
comes "CarrJe;- Carrie makes the Exorcist" look like 
aTa"y «le as it out omens the Omen ' This movie could 
have ended several times and still have satisfied the viewer^ 
but Carrie has an ending that will haunt your memory for 
noUaftT you leave the heater Slaay S;»cek 's/"tured In 
,he title -ole. Piper Laurie plays a religious '""""^■^'"'l 
William Katt (Tommy Ross), a young version of Robert Kea 
TorHth long' blon* curly hair, becomes the new heart-throb 
of the teeny-bopper crowd (too bad J""" Trovolta^ 

Television proves to be more than ]ust a J>°°ll^ *J^. 
NBC programs such as Sybil and ■ Saturday Night Live 
Tnciv 2oT Sybil . starring Sally Field, (title role) and 

Joanne Woodward (her psychiatrist) proved to "» » ■»««'"^ 
aSotallon to the best selling book Saturday Night Live 
^N^ran was hosted by Paul Simon, with special guest sar. 
George HarrisoSwho?. Paul opened the show dressed In a 
tTr^outfU as he sang. Still Crazy (after all these yearso 
•nie two rock super -stars Jammed together performing Here 
Smer-lTlun "IrKl Homeward Bound/ A^^ '»[-!«^,^;« 
two cuts (on film) off of Georges "^".^P. ^^1 3 (Dark 
Horse label. Crackerbox Palace ' and ™'' ^on* <Per«ln 
ing to his recent lawsuit) Truman Capote (Lord help us) will 
host the show on Dec 11 . ^. t~<.i 

Sn the home front. ■Godspell- plays to sell out "owdsj^^d 
Jackson gives a superb performance as Jesus (he '"'if "«' 

lant reamngs from the choppy ^"^^^^ •^'^:''J^'''^JZt^ ^'s 
Gludlce stood out In several scenes The only sour note *" 
the percussionist who on opening night, was <'0"5»""»11>. « ,^^'^ 
off during the entire first act A round of applause should be 
dlre«edTo the stage crew for the elaborate set and costumes(]ust 

"^o^igralufations to the UUnols Entertainer as they celebrated 
their second anniversary on November 15 ?\"/50 m"S'clans^ 
agents clubf)wners and their guests attended a party to wish 
editor Ken Voss continued success with the P/Pf 

November 17 marked the opening of Pogos (formerly the 
•Callers Hump) which offers both disco and live entertain ■ 

■" Tpologles to Pete Seeger fans there was a "««•> «"°'- 
made concerning Ws benefit performance in my last column 
?e,e plaTed™ the Auditorium on Nov, 19 (receiving rave re- 
lews'. iile Bob Seger ""^ h'^ silver Bullet Band are schedu^ 
led to hack up Foghal at the Ampitheatre in December BUck 
OaV ArkanMTa ha^set a Dec, 17th dale at the Aragon and Kiss 
will Dlav the Stadium in January 

DlSnl Ross will be at the Arie Crown Theater January 24 
through 2" Be on the lookout tor FIRE. T.S. Band plays B 
(?Ss December second and Deny Nellies Pub In Palatine 

""T^T^AUmln^BroLrs double LP. ' W'>»;^^ *'"'^*:,.^';r,' 
the Oil, Dollar Gas' was released last week Its a Live col 
ection featuring -Elizabeth Reed- ■Ramblln Man. and You 
Cant lose What You Never Had ' The soundtrack for the 
move A Star I.s Born ' with Barbra Streisand and KrU 
Krls^offerson hit the streets this week It contains the words 
a^ music of Leon Ruaael. Paul WllU.m. »d K»»V ^og^ 
gi™, with dynamic cuts from Barb and only mediocre work 

"' Tha'mt vou Harper for a smooth (oh sure, and the cow Jump- 
ed ov^ the moon) regls-ration for '^^,'^'"T% inTr^o! 
updated- computer sheet and Id have jumped off the roof of 

'Its^t^^'S^d the Supreme Court feels a "f l^'f.P^^f'' /'^"J 
sh;uld be constructed on a National Park J^« 'W'*/^^'*^^," 
lime you picnic at the Indiana Dunes, you can marvel at solid 
concrete slabs and globs of wires 

"peTkING of THE ENVIRONMENT, as P° ««' °"^,,^^ 
L N HOOK (history professor) a reinstatement of the Clvlllai^ 
Cx^t^ervSTn Corps fpopular <^>^'"«/he Depression) wo^dn 
he such a bad Idea It would allow for the e.-nployment of 
thou^V of able-bodied youth and put them Wo a healthy 
environment (What do you think Jimmy C, ), 

Special thanx 10 Sounds Good In Schaumburg 

Christmos concert to feature strings 

November 29, 1976 

Tht Harper follege Coot- 
munlty Ochtsitra and Ihe Com- 
munity Chorus are ct»mbinin|t ta- 
lenUi for their Christmas Concert 
on Sundiiy. Hecfmber 5 HI .iW 
p m Thf cnncert will b* held in 

the coU*(ff cmler lounge and i» 
i»pen to the public Tree of ehurije 

The program will xpen 
Moaart'* Vtm Kj*n Tutt* ' 
ture Harper Music l'riil'.-»-..n 
(ifoTKe Maka> will direct the 

ELtCTRONIC I 'Mf BOOM IIHm , '. ^4?* ?■ 
'■*■■ ■• A 




lire il ■•■•Ini-"! Sancy 

I. i;iitr cit the Har- 

Kucsl miIdisI audition* in 1975 
hv featured in "Como stoK 
n" immotu reftla" frorr *''■■-■' ^ ■■ 
Tulte. M«. Nordlle's •■: 
()frienc<' includfs upp' 

"Die l*"ifdertTiaMs. Ki^;oJHto. 

"L.i Trii\"iat.i" .iiid 1 «»rmt.'n ' 

Dircctmt! Ihc HarptT ColltK*' 
KIK (.nivi l..T%Dval Chorus in 
Anihony M"^la^du The cbo: . 
atTumpanied by theorcheslr, 
pri'-iTit <hf lout suites of 1 if 
Main MiMjds uf Christmas." In 
eluded ill Ihtlr selixllons will he 
"Good Christian Men," "II. 
Joice." "What Chtid i- ^-hi^"" 
"March ol th. ' ■ ' ^.in. 

ti*»iam" and " - 

The Chnsimas ronn-n is urif 
in a series ot programs spon- 
sored by the Harper College 
Mu-K IVpartmtnt. 


For over 50 years S A Peck has been saving 
students up to 50% on the purchase ot diamonds 

How? By importing our own rough diamonds, cutting 
and polishing them and designing our own settings 

We eliminate the middle man mark-up and pass the 
savings on to you 

Send for our beautiful 52 page catalog and see for 

\ imitslhiriyuttiHrnds 

55 E Washington St 
Chicago, lilincs 60602 

Doug Beaty. WHCM ■italion manager. kis-ilnghiK "friend. 
(Photo by Mike Nejman) 

'Mooning^ a highlight 
in ""Marathon Man^ 

by Mike Nejmnn 

The Marathon Man ' is the 

type of film you must s«» from 
the yory beginning, so you don i 
miss ihf plot The only trouble 
is that 1 saw it from the 

beginning and 1 still can't figure 
out the plot I suggest that you 
have a college degree, a solid 
background in history, good 
knowledge of the German langu- 
age and complete recall of the 
hook Ijefore attending this 

of u top 
Hii fman 

too tiad the plot falls 

because the "Marathon 

has all the ingredients 

notch movie Dustin 

stars as an athletic 

%<■ > York graduate student. 

who somehow gets involved with 
a dangerous Nazi war criminal 
played by Lord Lawrence Oli- 
vier Both superstars portray 
tremendously dramatic roles, 
including co star Roy Jaws ' 

The ntovle starts out last- 

paced but gets into first gear 
towards the end The plot is 
too difficult to follow as it 
drives towards a climax which 
never materiallies The good 
guys can be barely sifted away 
from the tiad and worse of all. 
Dustin tears his pajama pants 
(he should also be a shoe- in 
for the winner of the 1976 
Moon Shooting Contesi i 

for people who are too buay or tired ol 




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evwble' < _| |J 


November 29. 1976 

Where are 

the 'raspberries^? 

bjr Skaroa CcllBcr 

Surely you remembrr the Ra'l(^ 
oerriM. Any Mlf-nspectlng rock 
n' roU tan would auddcniy > 
flll«d with noKlalgir bli» rfmeis 
b<rin« Ihr Raspb«rrks* reall\ mi^ 
morabk h]t». luch a« ■On All 
The Way. ■• ICcsUry, ' ' Toriiuhl . " 
"Lfl's Pretend." "I Wanna ht 
With You." and their l««i h,f 
'••gtUta, "Overniifht .Sen- 

SUll domn*! ring a bell \: i 

be (hia clue will help. The Kaap 

t>errt«» lead dinger was. . .get 

thia klddlw. . Krit Carmenf Now 

J maybe you can place the (truup 

I Juil recently Eric Carmen ha.-> had 

I a few hit singli-s df his nwn. but 

lan't the HrM iwne thai he 

J haa been a succeu on the ratings 

I charlx. Actually. Carmen i« now 

I In the process of makinR a ccime- 

jback just a few years niter the 

1 Raspberrien disbanded and broke 

|aaibeir Illustrious careers. 

The R«jpberrii?« hit the blgttmc 

|(50 to spealc I (luring thi-ir Ihrr. 

I year recordlngciin-rrwhii-h l.i.-.icil 

Ifrom 1972-74. The ruiM.n i ,,i 

Ithe group dldnl last longer w... 

I because they conslslenlly pro- 

Iduced music straight out of the 

litxtles' bubblegum style. The pop 

Irock that they played was the 

Iklnd of music that was disdained 

las being "frlvolou.>i" by the teeny 

"•T"^" of the early »e\enlie«. 

-•• then into folk h.illarl,- 

.i' protect T^ong-* 

The Raspberru's' timing wiu a 

IttUe on 

At a time when miwt ol the 
tock groups preferred dropping 
and wearing patched blue 
cans on stage, the Raspberries 
vould arrive al a performanic 
1 matching pastel suit*. Although 
!re nice lo look at on 
rtage, a lot of potential fans were 
umed off by their clean-cut ap- 
earaoce that would have made 
any A Marie proud Hut Kne 
Parmen wanttf) to ^htn^r^- rht 
vorld ot mu^u i>\ iiiir-Hl:;, mv: 
I rwivetl ronioijl rltf^ii r...k Mi- 
nain goal ».i> lo tiring n... k 
hose golden oldii- il.iys ol '^^C> 
^hen the really big groups were 
om England and >.im: in 
Bony. .A good i.!, ' ' 
elusion.'* ol ^r.^in-i ■ 
1 early I97K, i .ir;- 
aspberr>. >dnt m . 
|The Kaapberries han u :c\ ,,i 
goals al the oulset. We ».-ri 
oping to be a big media group 
r the airwaves, brldgingcommir 
|al and underground rjdio. I 
^* the pubJK yi ,t- 1. r r.. .,.'i \ r 

lA .nhort hi-lor\ 1 
knies i* in ord^r 
pt its start ir. 

: Ih. 



armen w 

id Uh*-(i I 

len, at i 
'-'I red in 

- a 




i! ht 

f .VI u.. 

l^litUtf 11 

11 it big 
nil- of "■ 



lir.i 1, 


T drufiiH . 



iiand when 
iirade; but 
|nng high «!„,... ,ill ihi. b--'i 
slcians left him to join ,i n\.ii 
Dup. Finally hi- gut 
her with Wally Hr;. 
|ltar). Dave .Smalley i o.i-- in< 
Sym guitarist), and Jim Bon 
bli I drums I. Eventually with it 

lot of prartlce they got prist the 

hik'h .. ' , ,: , . ' \ 


."■ ■. f'li. 'u^n. Ka^ph*,'rri.;~ ■" 
-action lo thf album wa» 

;----.--=!ent. Slxlie lreak.s loved 

It The critics thought it medl»xre 
but predicted succe».», Butthemoti 
\-iK-al portion of ihf fiublii, called 
It "Bubblegummv. slak-. a rip- 
■fr." and worst of all they called 
a' Raspberrie» themselves 
Copycats!" .Somt people com- 
pared them verj' fa\i:irably to the 
B*'aties: but yt-t another segment 
raled the group as "unoriginal 
.second raters " 
I'armen wa^ disappointed, and 
ht-. group was being 

Uit Lip 
rllg au 

- at the 

'.v hi;« was 
by smu.«)hinw 
music *?quip 

felt that 


core roi 

a major 


lop of II 

making headlines 

their guitam and 

mcnl on slagc Th(- K,isf.b«rrie« 
*vrt »riinu; soft I, a,- ballads. 
\ ' rv ,;•. image 

'' -'''-'ni!.' . - hard. 

if liol .1,., .,.„,,,.„. ,,., idem to 
shake oft. 

They suffered for that image. 
They would g... in concert dressed 
in lhr»e intamous white suits lo 
play back u|j tor such contrasting 
group* a.s Bill.- ihsitT Cull. The 
noobie Hrolhcrs and Savoy 
ilrown, Thc\ ini-n had trouble 
with booing audience? when they 
toured with another "soft roik" 
group-the Hollies. Once before 
they had even started playing 
the audience in one deafening 
voice began to yell unprintable 
flogaiis al thcni, along the hni-s 
ol "Ol tut The .Stage!" "I>o 1 
sense a negative attitude?" one 
ot the Haspbi-Trifts sarcastically 
asked, as Ihi- drummer lost his 
temper and made ob.scenc gcs 
lures al the crowd when he wasn't 
ducking paper airplanes. 

n\ I<>74. after the ;■ 
.'1-1 1 ■ I. i''a.sed. their foi.- 
illiMiii.ih- group sp ■ 
cording lo Krii in . 
v'lew there * as a ;■■' ■ -:; 

among Ihc members ol the band 
al thai lime. They iiad begun lo 
fight ..V.T little things ihat pre 

vi'.usK thi", had all agreed upon. 
' their coiitum' 
■ien there \v,es 
-1 b.iciM.i^l.. 1 .irnien ■ 

"Smalle-, w.mled n. ,;,■, , 
in jeans or his regular street 
ili,'thts He said that the concept 
wasn't going lo work and he 
hud his ..wn ideas about how 
things should be changed. He 
thought Ihal I « a- writing songs 
for leeiivh..|ii.ers ,,nd IVallv ,ind 

1 « '..■e,i„.,. 

lit , Lv..', 1,1 -:jt r\i!!^- ,i: Iiie I'eenv, 

hoppers' one day s,, | uAil him 
that I would rather dress like a 
gay than an inner. ml tarm mork- 
er. and that was it " 

An ignoble end indeed, for the 
Kroup ih.d was heralded by some 
B> "thi iR-i Heatles," Still the 
Kaspl-itrrie- did jiccomplish what 
Ih.y ,s«t out to dt)-lo play 
lie. in rock. 

Keen if they weren't a total 
success by today's standards, they 
were the best at pliiying pop rock 
in Ihc earl\ scecnlies In f.ut. 
the Raspherrie- were the cream 
of the crop 


ICon'l from p. I) 

hud trying li <■ nator- 

em business (,, i.iiled 

lo inform the ...ji. ^ »i,ii., they 
eould be reached Paul .S<-oll apo 
logized. again, for any '.Strain 
on the Brain " the memo might 
have caused to the offended .Sena 
tors, Karlzen also apologized 
sine* his name appeared on the 
Without too much decisiveness. 

the Sen,! ■-,- ,:-- ■ ' -- • ;■-, 

to the |, 
COlllll SI r 

cations duniig :i diilereni d.iys 

of final ev.ims, 

Mr, Frank Borelli. adviser to 
the Student Senate, reminded the 
.Senate that they were in for a very 
rough year if they continued their 
disseiis„,n among themselves He 
"ff-' ■ to patch up their 

ditti : :., ;,,re Ihc next meet 


Levfs for bi3 guys. 

The'y'rp ,-',-'n!,, ^ ;_ . _ , 
Me,n E,,,- ■' 1 ,. '. • 
anyone .-, rr ,■•-,.., 
''"" • r'.iggerffami: 
■ ■ . •■', m grtrjat f-',: 

&:.! ■ 'I :■,'.",' HTi',' , 







Ri<k I.eciM lirings h touch of "folk" (o Haiper. (Photo 
bv .Nick Daiina) 


Custom Carriage Qlcntcr 

1050 Pauly Drive Elk Grove Village 439-9620 

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November 29, 19761 

Slide show previews European study tours YOIC6 tO Deglll SfUB 

Anyon* intcmml In iml >uin- 
nwr's >ludy toura In Europe I* 
invunt lo slofi by Wedncitday. 
DMMBbcr I, In Ibt ftpiplacc uca 
Hi ttw CoiliKt Center. Proa 9 
*.in. to t p.aL llarlha Slncm- 
wn, family MhrkMr to tlw lours. 
wlB b* >howln« »Ud« a( lastaum- 
■w'l proKMini and wUl siwiwr 
ciMKorntnc Ibc 1977 

The tow-toul Ktudv 

opvn lo Harper tludints andiuin 
•ludenl*. They may earn up lo 
four credits while traveling ami 
•ludyinn abroad lor 28 day*. 
Une luur will go lo Anwlenlaiii. 
Hctolnici. Ibiec Kuanlan cltlta, 
Budapc*!. Vtmna. and Pari*. The 
■econd will viiU KnKland. Fnmcc. 
SwNierlaiid, and Spain 

LatI ■ummer ten Harpt-r slu 
denla ei^yed a monlh in Europe. 

(amplini; the cuisine*, cultures 
and lan)(uagM cif Dvf cijuntrira. 
riding gunduliu in Itoly, hikjiiK 
tti* mounlttins of Austriii, truis 
iiig Ihf Khine Klver, shopping in 
Paris, visiting London theatrts. 
muaninis. and pub» 

Sltdtf* of their erperiencf.s will 
b*' f^hown December 1. People 
H'llh any degree' of interest in 
the lours are urgttl to view Ihia 
Nltdc program. 

DISCOTHEQUE ,.^,.^.„. ^ 

fun is. . . ." / 



on Mon & Mad 


evary day 
n Solvrdov 
358 2170 Volley Ploia Pulolinc 
mar ol Dundea A S 




(Paul Sroll ■•< 
un vurutlon) 

of file 

■•It issit 

Ofw of the criticisms being 
leveled agBlnst education Is that 
It tails to prepare the studeiv for 
the real world 

However, lo the Copy Reading 
and Editing class at William 
Rainey Harper College In Pala- 
tine, the classroom is the real 

This Is the sixth year the 
sophomore class will publish 
and sell Its annual laboratory 
newspaper , "The Voice " 

The students do everything 
except print the paper They 
make story assignments, write 
and edit copy, sell and layout 
advertising, take photographs 
and do the page make-up 

Supervisor of the project. 
Susarave HavUc. Teaching As- 
sociate in the Journalism 
Career Program, sees the stu- 
deM confront the same pro- 
blems each year 

"Meeting deadlines seem to 
be difficult for them, but It s 
a discipline they have to learn 
This Is their paper so I try to 
keep a distance, but It's hard 
at limes " 

Lecturer Marilyn Jaqulsh. 
who has worked on the staff of 
a large metropolitan newspaper, 
sees some similarities between 
the "Voice" and other papers. 
"There is usually that eleventh 
hour urgency as advertising 
and editorial departments rush 
to meet the printers dead- 
lines." says Jaiiulsh 

Area editor Diane Norman. 
Palatine, says several students 
are working on a comprehensive 
story about Harpers growth 

"It seems we've already out- 
grown the college facilities 

The story explains some of the | 
ways this problem Is being 
handled and projections of what 
will have to be done In the 
future. " Norman says. 

Other stories Include Infor- 
mation on the new learners, 
faculty evaluation, sports a- 
pathy. and a look at one of 
Harper's "marathon men ". 

Other editors responsible for 
assignment areas are Deborah 
Caso, Schaumburg, Linda 
Byam, Hoffman Estates, Kathy 
Kowalczyk. NUes; sports editor I 
Paula Trlnske, Elk Grove, and | 
photo editor AJ Klngbell, Ar- 
lington Heights 

Advertising chiefs Brian I 
Fleck. Rolling Meadows, and 
Lou Baloun. Buffalo Grove, have | 
worked closely with publlcli\ 
managers Bruce Apa, Des 
Plaines. and Mlndl Adams 
Palatine. In promoting the 

Coupons from local mer 
:hants and a contest give-away j 
are expected to be great sell - 
Ing points, but as Fleck says, 
"No matter how heavily the I 
paper Is promoted. It Is still I 
going 10 be up to us to sell | 
the papers. 

The most Important job. thatl 
of Incorporating the various! 
segments In the form of al 
newspaper Is being handled byl 
a staff that Includes JU Robin- f 
son anl Llndsey Dletz, Hoff 
man Estates; Joe Alesl, Dun 
dee: Sandra Bourseau, Roll- 
ing Meadows, Marilyn Clark.l 
Hanover Park; Rich Laden,! 
Mount Prospect, and Bonnle| 
Sylvester, JoUet. 






Night Moves 

Bob Seger's reputation skyrocketed 
after the release of his previous al- 
l>um. "Llwe" Bullet, and now his new 
album. Night Moves, (irmly estab- 
lishes him as a t)ona(ide Rock 'N' 
Roll Star* 


aoescQER t 

Uve Bullet 

Nutbush City Limits. Travalin' 
Man. Beautriul Loser; Jody Girl, 
ive Been Woeiiing, Turn The 
Pafle, UMC; Bo 0(Odley 
R»m6»m' Gamtjlin Mio, Heavy 
Mti'Sic , Kalmandu , Lookin ' Back. 
Oat Out Of Oanver. Let 11 natk. 

.'^pprial OrdtT* W<-l< nnw 


Large Draft 25< 
Tequila Sunrise 50( 


j Thurs. 8-11 with I.D. 


I Harvey Wallbangers 50< 



7473 Jensen Blvd. 
Hanover Park 


Datl^ioar6%, Chess Sefs, ^ocVgammon 

November 29, 1976 


Youth cite economics as a great concern 

WkU* tlw national ixilkilerstofi 
I on llw political alcctloii*. 
Mtfvcy ol younc peoplt 
ndkaMi UmM IJMr prUniiry par^ 
-onal mmutmt mrt )»ba. money 
and hl^Mr education. When qua 
ttooed on tocinl i».«u«. the tanw 
group eiprMMM) IHtk <>l the con 
nrn that iparked young peupic 
lo protBit during th« Viai Nam 

Tht aurwy on,200hlflnch<»ol 
and cnUeitr unlur* and yuunit 
working pevplr-aU tKtwvcn Uw 
afia of 17 to :4ii-waa conducted 
by •tudmis of xodotogy andniar 
kctlng at Ucorgia Tfcl>. H(><Kar<t 
i;nlv«r«l»y . Unlvtnlly of IlUmjls 
,. ,-1.,......., .N.,i. «. I ,,ui, (ini 

lh« l'll^ 
I. ■ji:i-i;- i.lthet'ni 

varsity ol HoiMhcm laMoniia. 

Here ara MMM ol the hIgMlghIa 
that the turvfy, sponnorwl by 
Shulfon, Inc , makers o( men'a 

.' ....i.-n'» tuilctrks *ho«wd. 

r.y, into the colkiiv of 

iheir choice wa> the primary coo- 

ccrn of otarly 40 percent «< llw 

high aebool iOBtort. 

. . .As exptcMd. the key e*t- 
iertivr fur a I percent til nillagC 


• ., . n.r-- ' '.•btWtMH 

tlw area u( their >piii<tlaikti<Mlk 

The un«1rr ..'lO work tore* 

:.':■ .■ ..- ;..-rcenl) •• 

• t . iting' maf- 
ri«l, raisirg a riimiiy. iriendiaml 
penunal (uinUmetit iailMNit tn 

Important Ski Club MMtlag 

Nov 30 at 12 15 p m In 
room D 233 tpcomlni »<"i 
local trip being plaiuwd 



MORE CampuB Repawam 
ad to poat <llltrll>ute for 
eommlaalon Lines «u>r 
antaad to »•» Agraaalve 
motivated paraona Few 
tioura weakly Send raaume 
12 (or Job daacrlptlon. Info 
iheeta. application lorme 
post * handlf Upon ar 
eeptaace racaW* coding 
number memb cerd, work 
manual free With llrat 
weekly eommlaalon check 
receive your »3 back WRITE 
Nationwide College Market 
tng Services INCMSt Boi 
13li« Ann Arbor, MI 48106 

N W Special Recreation 
needa volunteers to help 
handicapped in a variety ot 
activities Bowling Held 
trips 359 !»«» 

Doormen Bartenders. Cock- 
tail wsliressei Pogo a T473 
Jensen Blvd Hanover Perk 

Stngars snd dancers went 
ed (or professional traveling 
show group Salary plus 
eipensaa Contact Mr Urso 
at 3I239S-3077 

Nuralag Stadaats full and 
perl time work ivsUsbl* 
Weekly pay, you choosr 
hours and shltn < •ll Vlf>" 
cal Help Service 2ft«j n'S'l 

thai order 

On .social Ilie vie«> of 
each group varied dcficndinK on 
ag». WMk 43 per«i»l of the high 
acluMil ntnlon said thrli prl 
m.ary conrarn was |H»Ulk». lh.f 
nguif dropped li> 28 prrcenl for 
eoUeRr wniors .ind onlv 13 
peromt lor i! 
world, who jh, 
a» liMir lop priority. 

A simitar in-nd was nultd on 
the environment. The high ichool 
Bgure ■»» 2S> percent citing th*eD- 
a* their primary KwtaJ 
•gainst 13 percent for 
lh« niUegc Knior* and 111 prr- 
cenl for tho«f employed. 

ForeiU" " ■iururismKly. 
lull) li!' tlie 

17 to .'111 age group was con 

c, ■ , -■ ,n H perccnl of 

■lii..,.^ ..- .. »..,. -i.trry, Thisdrop- 
pcd to 6 percent for the college 
wruors and a tew «-attrr«l vole* 

among high school -nu-.r- 

thi- same project had been done 

eight yctiri ago. the Immediate 
response t« the question of siKial 
concerns probably would have 
b«n 'the war'." 

The surveys were commlBsioned 
by Shu Hon, Inc. lo determine the 

issue* deemed important by 
young people when questioned 
by their peers. 

Choir prepares for semester 


Typing term papers etc 
Accurate reasonable Call 
.158 0970 after 3 

Typing service, 5( a line 
Call Eileen at 8*4-0268 day 
or night 





people beyond the economy. pt> 
litici und env ir'.«nini'nl and rt^ 
t«lved little support us a primary 
concern among high schiKil ant) 
(allege seniors. 

The students who conducted the 
otirvey* took note o( the upparenl 
decline in activbrn among y^Hing 
people, (hie report noted: "If 

The Hariier Concert Choir will 
welcome new members* in all voice 

part* for second ■<eme>tfr The 
choir will prepare t»n major pro- 

l :. aturetieiloir wiltitMt. 

, , -,\niphim) lirchestra, 

Thi.» .,enle^ivr the choir iu\r done 

three performaiu-es. 

Interested students should con- 
tact Frances Made, the choral 
director, in the nuisic i>ffice. 

The Harper Concert Choir 

• II ^1on<iHy^. Wednesdays, 

■id.ty> (rem 11:01) lo 11:50 

.i.ri, The Camerul.i Singers meet 

Mond.iys anfl Wednes(*ays from 

'.MHMo ;i 311 


:iH W. I'dl.itine Hd. 
l';,il:Hiiic. li. 
.t.-.'l .■.(17(1 

Mon,-l-ri. Ul-y 
Silt, lll-fi 


Roll it. Tuck it. Love it! 

The fashion fundamental. Good 

oie Levi's" tor Gals Snug on the 

hip. Straight-legged — in the sturdy 

100% colton indigo denim you love. 

You know they re Levis', Check out 

those copper rivets, that famous 

pocket tab. Zip your boots over them. 

Roll yourself a cuff. Or leave 'em slim 

and long The fit's |ust for gals, and 

they te in 3 lengths— approximately 3^Vs'- 


$ Present this Coupon for $| 

52.00 OFF on purchase of iS.OO or more'. 




November 29, 1976 

A <iuprrh prrformamc was given hv Ihr inlim;i-it and cnnt of "GodNpell." 
Thiy |K-rii>rniwl to wUt.ul i.rc.wd>. ii rrMill <•! their efforts and hard w«irk. 
(Photo lis Kill HaiMeii) 

Orgy plonned with 'the stars' 

Sleep with the stumr I 
lUiiud 1- h ,vlng«MOVlht»ivv. . o.. i-mb<T :). Iriwn 8:00 

. r., r^iTfv m*\oT 

hown in 

ure <;oudb>'e Culonibiw. Ytwnc 
Fraaktnatrin, ami Tht ■*- 
incarnallon of Petrr TnitA. Ad- 

niMion tor M.<r|>«r «tud«ili*/tll>H 
U fl.OO. with unc gunt M llie 
•tud«nt/"ta(f priie 

Ali McGra* , Hm h int IWnjaimtn. 
ami Jai-ti KJufSin.m « m Goott- 
b;*. Cohiiiibiu, <i ^im- ' " 

•ortl about -> ri< (i tcir; 

Hriacaraativn "J PH" Proud, a Iht^rt- iMli tiv somf l*inl« I'arither 

,. .... r.i.,. .(. ,.l,ng with 11 miiir> <.ir1.."n~. si> bring your nirl or 

.1 .rlier Uichffor. (.,,i irivn<l. doniifll your pari'ii!!-. 

I, > r.nglnthfniMM, .:!\>\ il^.n'! (,.rKrt your ^IftpuiR 

us J«ntlltM O'NmI ami Vl...rn..! !>,,«- ' .it 7:30. com* 

KilMer. Arid m « S|wu.l ...r!> ; .;ir lloor spuw. 

Children's Theatre 
auditions Dec. 6 & 7 

On Monday and Tu«Miay, D«- 1:30 t'.M- m the CoUtise I'l-ntfr 
mh^-r « j.t«i 7. i»udlHoiM will be l-ounRe. A Building 


.' .*OCliJl 


Yuunc FraakcMMB )• a M<l 

Alionx i»ill beniii 
in .\?A2 Dunnu I! 

, l(i77. ■■ Ihc Ntuiu 
f'.ii r !■- D <'lt:'iT\i'!!\ 

:..T.Ii«lrH'I-iKM' ii"i' iiiiLl!':- 

. ,< Iv'i.l'. 1'V»,. i> 1I!»I<T Hi 

'.Vllli,>, hiiT lurl 

1.1 til 

\1,.l\ hi 


t„ hr,d ao ■""'■••■' VVilli* .n K:)04. t-'t,-n^,on 

a2, i»l I !:<»' :\ ■M .itm .igulrl dl ■*••**■ 


Sports complex offers winter activity 

For in town winter «por1», 
come to .lames i'^rk Winler Sport* 
Complex. (ixKion SI. at>d DodlgB 

AV.. Kv.OlMlTi 

This year .no« grouming 
equipment hat been added b)- the 
Evannton Hecreation IJeparlment 
to tlu- Hriiflcial .no* making ea- 
pabUlty . prumisinK "better than 
ever" skiing, tobogganing and 
sledding from two heights Once 
more, two adiacent natural ire 
rtnlu i one boarded (or hoclity ) 
■ '" Se maintained ii» wrather 
!^, A modern warminn »hel- 
._. -.iiti (ood service, tree parltlng, 
>kl inslrurtlon, and rental iki 
•t)ulpme«l also add to the fun 

~ and ha* 

13.725 patron* ii' ■ 

Tit* todlJIy will <..(>fri ini^ .M'.ii 
m *oon «Ber Thankngivirig as 
lernper;)'"— - •'■■■ 'iiio the low /« - 
and r- i^nn i-n.iunr 

e»t»hli-.' «^ »now h.i- 

Thereafter, even U temperatures 
dlmb to the hijth .Iti's in the day- 
time, snow triri hi- rt •stored nightly 
it temper .iluri> 'Inip li.iik down 
To learn stum tuTidition.* befort' 
coniinK, i«ll the 24 hour tele- 
phone numl>er, S69-9449, 

Recent improvements permit all 

*p«:*r1» simultaneously. 

The 1976-77 hoursofoperiitlon 
ar,' us r.ilIo*% 1 tu 10 \\m.. 
Mondiii. IhrouK*"! 'ri'airsil.iN': 4 to 
p m . , 

ve-use ni*^^ 

31 dayn . 35 weeliday* mmd 16 
wwkend da vs. aceoauDodattng 

J. iiiing will I" '" I >" 

• lilt* and ."iOi. .fn 

- i\ undei. t'\ V II--'- ,-.iss. 

', and $2 for a child. 

;or skiing i.s: dntiv', 

-r adults and SL.'iti f'lr .i 
■ ,i;. tive-u«e pass. $Ifl(or adult.s 
and $5 tor a child 

Ski e<|uipnii'iit im luding buckle 
biwits. Spademan bindings, nher- 
^(las.s .kis ,ind poles rent to.- 
$f> per peri'id ( HI ,i mi ti> .> p. in 
or a p.m. ill il.'-iiim "I'. Saiur 
day, Sunday .iud hohdav s.i.r for 
ih throughout operating liours. 
Morvday Ihrou^h Friday. 

Sets of three 1-hour viwkl\ lis 

stills, with or withi'Ut ski t^quip- 

nient, hul mchidirit; lift ni:k..l-and 

practice unit will h. ..ff.r.d in 

, , .ry for children, ltd 1 I years. 

• ulh 12 to 14 ytars. lor 

tri lo IS years, tor adults 

-r ladles onh 

lurther mformalion or 
Kroup rentals call 47:)0:i10ll. . Kt 


by sliaroi |«ltitr 

. . . but Kapunzel can save you from mental cruelty .lack (for- 
merly of .lack and the Beanstalk) was really a sellish meglo- 
maniac. and a« for Little Ked Riding Hood, hah! We ull know 
what the wolf really wanted from her. 

These asslonishlng revelations and more can be found in Bruno 
Hettlchtim's latest book. "The Ises of Enchantment," I the mean- 
ing and imp.irtanc- ol fairy tales I. Dr. Bettleheim Is an eminent 
psychcilocisi and I had lo keep reminding myself of that while 
1 read his loolrudcs ai the sexual symbolism ol frogs. Tattle- 
tale and National Knqviirer look out! No longer will little kid.s 
have to sneak under the counter to look at your page*. The kids 
will be able to find much better stuff down at the local library 
instead pretcrably in the children's section. . .U they learn 

how to read between the lines. 

Dr. Bettleheim 's main point in his book is that fairly tales 
are not just magic, witches and cvU slep-mothers. Those don't 
even begin to scratch the barest surface of the slorv. Any adult 
who read.* between the lines (and the pictures I suppose i would 
discover that fairy tales have been fooling them all this time 
Parents were under the delusion that the children's stories were 
good, clean tun; yet Bruno Bettlchebn asserts the opposite. In 
reality fairy tales have signiticanl meanings that go far deeper 
than any silly bubbling brews and harmless old hags casting 

The author's other p<iint t.s that fairy talc-s shouldn't be banned 
from children becatisc they may contain unnecessary violence 
and bloodshed, .lust bi-cause television offers a family hour doesn't 
mean that the little tyke's readings should be supervised too. Be- 
fore the first mother grabs her son's '.Snow White" book from 
his grubby little M Ik M stained hands she should first consider 
the therapeutic value that fairy tales may have for children. Thera 
peutic value that a Charlie's Angels or wen Bionic Woman couldn't 
pos.iibly hope to match. 

A child who reads the Three Little I'igs will probably get the 
moral of the story ihatif youdun'l jjet off your rear end, do some 
work and plan for the tuture (in tairy lale symbolism, build a 
house of brkks instead of one of straw i you'll be a failure, a 
decrepit homeless bum the rest of your liie (again in fairy tale 
tnmslation. .some big. bad woll is going tohufi and puff and blow 
your house downi! Only the dumbest kid wouldn't catch that 
according to Bettleheim. 

But. sBdh- enough, not idl fairy stories are as easy to catch 
on lo as the Three Little I'igs. While rending the Sleeping Beauty 
chapter I naturally assumed that the theme of that story was to 
he Patience. Aiter all. the princess did fall asleep lor a hundred 
years yet still got her Prince Charming in the end. Right'.' Wrong 
i'he real lesson that little kids are suppo.sed to be taught is that 
Sleeping Beauty's parents (the King and Queen of course) were 
Irying to keep their little girl from growing up. That's why they 
had the three good fairies spirit her^ away into an isolated forest 
lo raise her. Ifellslightly deprea-sed at not being able lo understand 
what any sb( year old should be able to do immediately after 
riariing the epic. 

Dr. Bettleheim opened my previously ignorant eyes lo the real 
n eaninp uf Sleeping Beauty. 1 had never realized before that 
fi ir\ tales were so replete with dark hidden meanings and sub- 
conscious motives. It may be .sour grapes, but I doubt that many 
kids notice them either as they are reading their stories in their 
never-ending quest for entertainment. What child ui his right 
mind would really assume consciously or unconsciously that 
real, hidden reason (according to psychiatrists) that Hansel and 
(Iretel ate the witch's candy house'.' Most red-blooded. American 
kids wi>ulri .issume Unit the brother and si.s|er had a sweet tooth 
Maybe., ii'w, smarter kids would iniaginethal if Hansel and Grelel 
didn't slop th.ii kind ol behavior they would land up in some drllL 
happy dentist's chair with a bad of cavities. But. no! The re.ison that Hatwel and (Irelel couldn't control their voracious 
appetite- was that they were expressing their latent hosUlilies to 
wards their mother for sending Iheni away trom home. 

,\ccordinK lo Bettleheim, most kids actu.ilh do read Oedipal 
tendencies Into the Ooose (iirl's relationship with her father. Most 
kid!« do see egos, superegos, and ids in the story ot Sinbad Ihe 
Sailor, and will analyze them and them as character studies 
for their own lives. 

However there are a few isolated cases where children do lake 
Iheir fair> tales seriously, such as Ihe lollowing case. Dr. Hetllis 
helm writes ol the nirl l.ither read her Cinderella e\'ery 
night They both enjoyed Ihe bedtime story so much that the 
father got carrh?d away and began elaborating on the stories 
until his daughter bc-gan lo lake him \'KBY .seriousK'. When she 
was ex.inuned b\- .i psychiatrist the diagnosis w-as she had 
lost contact with reality. She didn't iKjther li\-ing in the everyday 
world since her father assured her through the "Cinderella" stories 
that she didn't have lo. To ejucjle from the book about this victim 
ot her own imugin.ition. "She lived all dii\- in her fantasies and 
became schizophcnic. " 

Obviously, there is much lo be s.iid lor l.orv l.tles as L)r. Bet 
fleheim pro\'ed in his hook However those ,ire just a few cases 
dealing with highly sensitive children. Kor the majority of the kids 
on the block, lairy tales are just that - tairy tales 

u • 

lovtmbcr 29, 1976 


\Garrett mesmerizes volunteers , 

(Photos by Bill Hansen) 



* \ >. 

Lu-ry Garren beglm to hyjnotlze hU voluntMrs. 

•^ * i ) 

A Chicago -area hypnotist, 
Larry Garrett, vUlled Har- 
per last Wedneiday. 

beyond, but It Is the power of 
the mind, concentratloii, and 

Yoar haads will become locked and you will davaloy 
;cbea on your Up." 

Throughout his well re- Garrett studied hypnotism 
ceived two hour long show, at the National Hypnotic in- 
he performed such feats as 
making ■ gtrl forget her 
name and turning a boy Into 
another Elvis Presley. Vol- 
unteers hands became locked 
and knees became stiff. 

Garrett's approach Is not 
m mystical powers from the 

stimte In Arlington Heights. 
He founded the Academy of 
Hypnosis and Para -psychol- 
ogy In Chicago and teaches 
hypnosis at Morton CoUe^ 
and Wright CoUege. 






•Yo«r Itntes will become stiff and you won't be able to bend them." 

"WhenfviT I mfniiiin \ iiur name you will bcKin to itch 
in iiTtaiii spots." 




Telling it like it b . . 

Cooiplcle with a shoe let 
oops' steak dinner Ir, the 

facuhy cafeteria, the Nov 17 
Fall Sporu Banquet was the 
final tribute to almost three 
ononttn of extracurricular ac- 
tivity by a dedicated group of 
Harper students and coaches 

By recounting the highlights 
of the banquet and the fall sea 
■oa, I would like to thank these 
fpartamen (and women) who 
gave me something to write 
about <and sometimes things not 
to write about I durii^ the past 
three months 

Some people may not have 
realized (aooM may not have 
cared) that ■ eau|ile of wo- 
men's teams competed tor 
Harper during the fall Now 
ladles are supposed to come 
first but somehow this didn't 
mrk out tor the women's vol 
leybaU and temiis teams dur- 
ing the season 

New coach Wanda Swlcfert 
gaw a remarkably relaxing 
speech as she presented the 
volleyball certificates (eon 
slderlng how scared she was) 
She needn't be embarrassed by 
the team's 3 9 finish though 
They did qualify for the Region 
IV tourney and her girls, led 
by Cathy Morlta. had to rank 
as the number one team In the 
suie as far as practical Joke* 
(It seems Mrs Swelgerl's car 
suffered a mishap involving bal - 
loons and toilet paper) Jane 
Krausscr . one of the team's 
many good splkers and block 
ers according to Swelgert. 
received the Most Valuable 
Palyer award 

For the tennis team, at a time 
wtMn tennis has become such a 
^MClsUzed sport that It usually 
requires years of practice to 
develop the proper skills, It was 
a reasonably goodseaaon. They 
eonpilad a 6 10 racord despite 
tite fact that whan (bey b^gan 
practiciDg several of the girls 
were so inexperienced they 
barely knew how to hold the 
racket With Coach Marie 
Bolt s help though, tlw 
learned fast. and In Iha 
end NJCAA tournamem Om 
had improved enough to place 
fourth out ni 16 icama Col- 
leen Melon"? received Most 
Valuable Player recognition 

In the meanlne. (he male 
citauvinlst pigs at the banquet 
all seemed to find tlte femalea* 
hard struggle-s quiiv amusing 
They could afford lo laugh 
though The golf crosscountry. 
and football squads all display 
ed enough macho' to rank as 
some lof the finest N4 C teams 

Harper's only conference 
title In the fall belonged to the 
golf team, which swung Its way 
through » 17 win and one loss 
regular season slate Dave Nel- 
son. Steve Spellman and Most 
Valuable Player Mike FItton led 
the dullers with averages under 
78 snd were all named to the 
all -conference team Unfortun- 
ately, these same players all 
failed miserably In tlw Region 
IV playoff for .sute honors when 
they couldni play golf with 
frost bitten hands under a 
steady downpour of cold, sting 
Ing rain 

Whatever happeived to that 
old college try even If It does 
mean you catch pneumonia? 

In cross country, a seem 
tngly endless sport of runnti^. 
sophomore Wll Fleldhouae was 
the moat heralded on a team 
that took third place In the con- 
ference and sixth In the slate 
Fleldhouse. as we all know by 

now (read the story to the 
right if you don i) finished as 
Illinois' top runner In the Na- 
tionals In a rive mile race, 
he ran consistently under 26 
minutes, which Is faster than 
It takes to register classes at 
Harper Needless to say. Wll 
was ttm Hawks' most valuable 

John Eliasik and his coaching 
aiatr molded the Hawks' many 
foocball talents into a unit that 
was Harper's best ever with 
seven wins and two losses 
The awarding of the certi- 
ficates was divided among tlw 
respective asslsunt coaches 
They were Ward Nelson. Al 
Schueae. Mark Steger. Dick 
Baran and John Herter Baran 
and Herter. a couple of new 
Harper coaches, received spe- 
cial recognition from their 
players for the extra trouble 
they wem to to tutor football 
skills Baran travelled all the 
way from his Job at Wheeling 
High School to Harper every 
day, while Herter Is a former 
Harper football player who 
graduated from Drake Unlver 
sliy and came back to coach 
For their efforts, many Har- 
per gridders were named to 
special area teams 

The largest Hawk. 6-6 so- 
phomore Steve Long, was a- 
warded second team all -stale 
recognitloa Only season -long 
leg Inluries kept him from the 
first team as defensive line 
coach Nelson was quick to point 

Oilier linemen specially hon- 
ored were Center Barry Const 
ser (honorable mention all - area 
and Jerome Parker (first team 
all -conference, first team all 
region, being considered for 
all -American) 

In a completely freshmen de - 
tensive baekfleld TlmTwItchell 
was hotwrable mention all con- 
ference and all state while Chet 
DeKIng was placed on the all - 
conference second team 

A strange tiling happened to 
s op h omo r e quarterback Jim At 
his way to the all 
He was only named 
second team all -state despite 
having substamlally outgalned 
his first team couixerpart In 
total yardage His two .splen 
did receivers, however , got 
what they deserved Kevin 
Kristick and Duwayne Mill were 
both named as all -state split 
ends in addition Mill is also 
the all state punier and Is being 
considered for all- American 
hnnors His teammates voted 
him Most Valuable Player to 
top It all off 

One final note Winter sports 
are just beginning and again I 
will probably be trying to cover 
all five sports (Wrestling. Bas- 
ketball Ice Hockey Women s 
Cymastlcs and Basketball) by 
myself again At the same time. 
Ill be attempting to get to my 
job on time and keep the grades 
in my five classes above C level 
I know your time is precious, 
but if any of you wrist atheletes 
in the pool hall or you other so- 
called siudeKs exercising your 
eyes on the T V set can write, 
why not take a little time and 
Slop by tlie newspaper office at 

Writing a story only requires 
calling the respective coach 
each week and scribbling down 
something that resembles a 
news story That way all the 
sports can get some coverage 
and I won't have a nervous 

WU Fleldhouse. who wn votad moat vahubla playar 
by his teammates, numlns In the conterence meet. 

Injuries decimate wrestlers 

by Nick Ilanna 

In thfir seai^un opt-ning match 
Hiirper's w^- --'i- ^- >v'.iilrt have 
had thret' ■ - it il wrre 

not ftir in; > (lt'ft*a(Hi 

Sauk Vallt-y (.1»> IMi hut liwl In 
WaubonMf (31 IS*) and Tntim 
(.'12-20), S«turilay. Nnvcmlx-r 2(1. 

AKrtin^t t-«ch v»t Ihi- three teams 
the Hawit J?rttpplt■r^ were li-rced 
lo forfeit IH pmnts ihe\ 
had no <»nf t<j t'lli in lor wrest 
lers will) w re <>al of action with 

.lim Ihmgjii, .lamie King, and 
Dan Roftiido usually fill the IIH 
JMiurul. 12fi pi'Vind. and iieavy 
wetpjht 1-potf in the HarfM^r line 
vjp respectively, but were unable 
til eompele becaui^e of various 

"Actually, we won more mat- 
ches Itiiin i-\ t f, l>udy, " head coach 
Nun iKl- Without th. 

lorfesi- ! .^hs twill l.'iwins. 

5 losses and 2 ties overall that 

t oniinx up tills Saturday will 
be the llljnoi.s invitational 
in Champ. ugn, a wrestling meet 
featuring every junior coilege 
team in the slate. I'nlorlunately 
thuuKh. Harper iortunes ..^eemetl 
to be Koing from bad to worse. 
Shortly after their first meet four 
more wrestlers joineii the injured 
list. They included 19(» pounds 
Jim Z'tin merman out with a 
broken hand and Jim Preissing 
at 142 pounds. 

Lovelace can't till these emptieil 
positions simply becauae the 
(n-opie aren't (here. 

"I've got some good wrestlers. 
but we-re hurting in numbers." 
he said, commenting that he hopes 
to pcuMtlbly see more students start 
to come oul for wrestling. The 
"(N'nings are there f »r the time 

November 29, 1976 
Hawk star excels 
in CC ISationah 

by Nick Danna 

Averaging 4 minutes and 42 1 
seconds per mile in a five mile I 
race. Harper's Wll Kieldhoutwl 
placed .31st out of 25U runnera| 
in the Cross Country Nationals. 
Sat Nov. I'.i. The meet was held I 
at Bethpage State Hark in Farm- 
ingdaie. New York. 

His total time of 24:20 was 42 1 
seconds faster than his best time I 
in any previous meets. Unfor-T 
hjnately. it was also seven | 
•^conds short of earningthesoph- 
omore from Kremd High School I 
All-American recugnltion which] 
goes only to the top 25 runners. 

Fleldhouse still, however, 
proved himself the top runner in I 
Illinois by outdistaiKing Jim I 
Davis of Lincolnlond who | 
finished 39th. It was the best per- 
formance by a Harper runner in I 
the Natiunais since Jim Macnider | 
placed 21st in the 1969 meet at | 

The Hawks' cross country I 
coach. Bob Nolan, commented I 
that Fleldhouse "really ran a I 
great race-well planned and well | 

The winning runner, Robin Hol- 
land of Allegheny County Com- 
munity College in Pennslyvania, I 
whose team also won the meet, | 
poslnJ a time of 23:26.2. 

Harper's cross country team I 
was not one of the 3U .squads I 
at the Nationals but still enjoyed f 
a fine season. Their campaign I 
was highlighted by a sixth place | 
finish in the Region IV tourna- 
ment and a third place finish at | 
the N4-C championship meet 

Fleldhouse is now looking for- 
ward to a good track season at I 
Harper in the spring. He will 
compete in anything from the mile 
to the sbt mile to the 3,000 meter | 
steeple chase. 

Shooting, fast break key B-ball squad 

by Nidi 

What should be a hoi .■-h<iotmg. 
(a-t moving Harper ivastiethail 
.s*|Uad win . , ' -iul- 

tomorroiA \n\- 

:tl). .It M p 11. Ml ii.v ^i . lator 

Hi*;h S*liool gym against Kigin. 

The abilities and qualities of 
the Klgin team are stil] largeiy 
un(ietermin»-d at this early i>'imt 
in the season, just ^i> they are 
for Hurpi^r and the other lianis 
on the ilawlis' schedule 

Hut from all uidiealioiis. the 
Harpi-r cagers should carry good 
overall shooting and bail handl 
ing abilil\- tieighl. and 
an I brealt into the 

i»7l. . , 

Head bas)i.,lball eoach Koger 
Bechtoid reported that "all five 
players have ^^ood scoring Jios 

stbllilles" and " are ball hand 

lers," although he hadn't as yet 
esli blished who those ti\e st<ir 
ter^ are 

He .ilso e> (xets the Hawks to 
[il.iy as a haul (Were not jus[ 
uu)i\'idu.ils' t and to "rely heavily 
on our brealt," which will mean 
-orne fa^f .lUion on the court if 
th. ll,o« k- 1 .in ml their iiullel 
(i.iss working 

Iteehioki said. " (hjr biggest 

drawiiaik is thai we're not re. illy 
-iroiit: off ll>e hoards ■ Thi- 
rebounding detii leneyw itleertatn 
ly hurt Harpers running game 
since a fast break usually ori- 
tiinates with the deteasivf 

''It's i^onna depeild on their 
.ilertiies- (o srr'-en out," Het-h- 
told Continued, lie is hopeful that 

the skill ot screening or block- 
ing out an opponent on rebounds 
will improve lor the Hawks as 
the season 

Overall, Harper will play good 
si/e fieople. The starting five 
should measure in height around 
(>-4. 6-2,6-(>.(3-.5 and 6-,5 accord 
uig to iiechtold. 

In the past Harper has had 
only one real good basketball 
season when they were 17-1-'. 
Last season, the Hawks finished 
12 IS and (i 8 in the coniereiut. 

This year in the N4-C Bechtoid 
expects to see the usual lighl race. 

'Were just in a tough basketball 
conference," he commented- I)u 
Page and Joliet are forecast as 
the two "e.xceptionally tough" 


Single album tapes lor %2 
apiece Heart - DrasDiboat 
Aaal* Led Zeppelin III and 
IV Deep Purple Fireball 
-Black Sabbaifa Paraaold. 
Double album lapea lor t4 
apiece Deep Purple -Hadt 
la Japaa Blue Oyster Cult 

Oa yoar Feel or Oa Voar 
Kaeca Led Zeppelin Pkyal- 
eal Graltlll 

Contact Nick Dtima In the 
Harbinger Office A -367 




Ken Hanks 
Mike Abraham 
Dan Breen 
John Carbery 
Ken Schmidt 
Ed Spore 
Mark Russo 
Ed Chlmiel 
Jim Arden 

Mike Nichol 
Steve Duffy 
Scott Green 
Bill Klley 
Glenn Ritchie 
Mike Nydam 
Robert Glascott 

Head Coach: Roger Bechtoid 
Assistant Coaches: Tom Teschner I 

Joe Koakl 

Cheerleaders : Captain 
Mlchele Coduto 
Delaine Fraitgos Sue Mitchell | 
Carol Jacobsen 
Kathy Trutv 
Carrie Ku]awa 




Ramey Harper College. Algonquin and Roselle Roads, Palatme, Illinois 60067 312-397-3000 

Vol. 11. No. 14 

December 6, 1976 

lew degree progrom offered 

cV^ ' -* 

RcKtalralton i» now ofwn tor »uil», 
„ A..«.rtan- In Libtral Sludl- '''*«■ ' 

.P..' r' miaJIcfiuilivtalltrf'" 

i'tiUagc In (mivid* piai« ai 

.-«» and highly fkx- Uiii«eel ■ 

• ■ ne il«ier« pu,r- The m»<liTit. 

inihi offhrA- 

1 ihriHigh 


>Uulfiil I' ■'■■'I 
prw l■^^•vn. 

'^ x'y 

.^"^ s,<^ 

mn inc ni'it' 

■ii fl» nil ut Ihi' li'.irninu ;i. 11\iik-> 

Zock named campus co-ordinator 


Carol Zacli Financial Aids 
IspaclaUst. has be«n named Har 
I per Collet* campus coordinator 
leor the 1976-77 Sluikm 
lAchleveinen R«o«nttlon Pro 
I gram (SARP) 

1 As campus coordinator Mrs 
I /ack will supervise the solicit 
ng and i»«ierln« of emrlrs 
liud||lng and publicity actlvltirs 
I for the student campMlltan The 

■ program Is being aponaored 
I (or the eighth successive year 

■ by Cui«taeMal Bank. aUcagd 
I Two Harper students one 
Iman and one woman *ltl *» 
I chosen In February by iiKally 

■ selected judge* as winners ot 
I the campus competition Tlie 
li«o vtnwra will be those in 
IdMdMla eta have best de- 
I oMBtrMctf noteworthy achieve- 
Iments toward ihelr desired ca- 
I reer goals and who have shown 
I leadership cfuallltes through 
I participation In campus and 
Icommunltv activities 

1 The winners will recleve a 
Is 100 cash award atx) a certl- 
I (Icatf of merit Their achieve- 
1 mtfnt also (juallfU'S Ihrm to 
I compete in the district »nd Final 
I ^tate competition 

Entry applications are now 

available at 111* 1-mancial Aids 
Office, Bulldltig A Room :»*>4 
Applications may be submitted 
m .siudem candidates them 
selves members of the com 
m unity or (acuity and admin. 
I St ration sponsors uniil Janu. 
arv 'il. 1977 They should 
he' >ubmltted to Mrs Zack in 
the Unanclal Aids Mtlce 

To be eltgltile siudenls mum 
lie In good academic stantttng 
and haws completed nin« •• 
ntester hours or I a qtiarter 
hours and be an enroUed com 
m unity colleie student m the 
tune ol the final judging In 

Tfie purpose ol the program 
Is to focus more public »t- 
■•nilon on Illinois community 
CBlteges by highlighting indl 
vidua! studein accomplish 
ments It is not a scholarship 
that awards competition, but 
rather a progrsro designed lo 
give community and statewide 
recognition to t«o-y«ar col 
lege students tor outstanding 
IndlvldlBal adiH»eni«m 

Last year Hiitoln Rutherford 
and Tony Hiiwner. bah ol Ho(- 
tmaii Estates, were sailecled as 
the two outsiandtiiK Harper Mu- 


Tlie award winners from Har 
per will participate in one '. 
^evtn district competitions next 
Mar^h with the winners from the 
4« other public community col 
lege campuses in IlllnoLs Two 
finalists will be chosen from 
each dlsinct one man and one 
woman and each will receive 
« S250 cash award 

The 14 di-strici winners are 
ihen invited to Chicago where 
two state winners will be se^ 
lecteri, again on*' man and one 
woman The two state winners 
will be honored at an awards 
banquet In April and each will 
receive a »1 .000 cash award 

Contlnenial Bonk is sponsor 
log and admlnlsterSntf ;he pro 
gram and is pr^ -r 

tlS.ilKJ in award '" 

,il,. III l.ih. : „■ s:u,lii- 1"^ 
mi^t isr-1 be ,idnutti--tl lo 
r t,«tik"Kc, Hwuusc ol li» 
, oiiturt- of the prugrani, 
il, 111 i.^thrn riKiirtrc(iI<»huvi- 
» ilh the 
M I'oun- 

^tudeni - 

rilatiun tnth. 

,.1 II,. 1 ,!.! . 




Touring Children's Theatre 
prciductlon of 

p R I N C E S S" 

Moixlay and Tuesday 
December 6 and 7 
A242 at 7 (in 

Contact Mary JoWllUs.F304 

exl 448 for further In- 

Summer jobs for aludrnls: 'Uw turlh..T .^..■t;lii^- 

■•... . .,,,,,. ■,! mii i.|'»'ri nil 

I'l.ui-mi-nl & rarccr Dr. 
, ,,r I'vnli-r a'l-n h.i^ .1 |iiih 

I .M l»t .11 I':. !!.< , ■ ■ ■,■-■■: ■.■ 

I ..iiu.irv li'vtinii. ur b\ '\ 

ir lie-- iiviuh.bli- Iht 
,.r w..rl.l. 

Chrhtmns concert December 

Choir to present festive music 

and I'll 
h\ ' 
iihi I 

t- m 
1 .ounge 

fierf o r 
mas I 


Concert Choir 
:uti.>-r^ ijlrected 
:. 1-.- prepar. 




in I he < i.lleRi- Cenit-r 

I ..,,.-r,.. , Sinners will 
The ( hrlst 
! - H,ck 

tiard Homeo, from 

%,„,;,», .rii Univer.sity 

Knmeo is a featured soloist 

with the Northwestern I'niver, 

i;-, f oncerl choir this ("hrlsl 

I he Concert choir will pre 

►■• u 


sent a varteiv ol Christmas 
music, ranging from early 
medieval carols to spirituals 
On the program is the lovely 
antliem There shall a Star 
from Jacob come forth ' by 
Felix Medellsohn, and the 
Motet Landaie Dominum^ 

hv Hans l.eo Hassler Soloists 
irt of the program 
Ira C'zapliclii Mi-/-- 
^., , , ( 'I'rr^tina I'eler 



choir proudly invites the 
■ '■ «^, u) atlewl Admis- 





i/ MUSIC • 

season Patrt 1 is th> 

catiia ^ '"'■ ' 



the Chrisima.s Nior* i Aili 

On Campus 

Monday. Decembers Butterfly Boutique. 9 00 _4 00, Lounge 
Tuesday December 7 Woraens Basketball -Elgin. Home, 
V 45 p m Concert Choir and Camerata Singers, 8pm 
Lounge. Free admission. Ski Club Meeting, 12 15, 

Wednesday Decembers Wrestling-DuPage, Home 7pm 
Friday, December 10 Holiday Party. 1 p m , Lounge 
Film- Family Life • (Wednesday Child! 8 pm, E106 
Last day to tuithdrai* from fall semester classes 


Rock sen»ation 

FIRE to appear at B.Ginnings 

December 6, 191 

by Mikr Nejoiao 

I would likf r.. ..Atr..^tu,,. wm; 

tif .1 niw rink >* ! 

wili be abU.' to v\^<< 

when they makt- ihctr Mui*t*»t 

dobut at B, GinnlngH in 

Schaumburg on Dccrmbcr 21. 

Thf band i* KIRK. A laMing 
i'XptTK'iii r. Thfir muHU can be 
def*cribe<) a** liirnt, viriHiUt. and 
original. , .prugrf>>ivt'. yvt itcjip- 
tun»s the essenct' of basii rock 
*n" roll. 

KIRK is tx»mp*»,sfd of Doug 
Kertnan on rythrn ffuitar. Murk 
Wickr on ha>s. Jeff Robliu on 
drum*, and "thi: man on wilh 
the fgiiilar"*, David Hharko. 1 w-tn't 

fVtTi bother comparlnii! Dave he 
(XKi'.sst's thu- in«rt'd^ent^ .»i dn> 
i-oTMuv tiiittarisl. and abuvt- ail, 

KIRE'S urif^^inal ri.'[H't(Mri' in 
dudes "Tide" (IhI^ sunj; >to[i- 
& starts abruplly so don't up 
phitid too (juickly ). "Anatomy" 
{a proKressive cross betwet-n Pink 
Floyd & Robin Trowcr), "Julie" 
(a pleasant blend o( the style 
of music made tamous by the 
Allinan Hrolhers and \Vi.*shbone 
A.-'ht. 'f'rtung Hack Tv> Kansas" 
( fi'untry/ Rock ). and " Now Your 
Mine" (a song enipk>yinn heavy 
duty double jfiiitar work y Sound 
impressivi.? The best i^ yet to 

come! f' IRK also brings a ni 
int-aninjj to the term "medleyl 
as lhe\- astound with IhJ^ 
"tiKhl" iraiiMtiiviis liu- KINF 
medly teaIure^ " ', " Yoj 
Heaily Got Me", and "All D< 
and All (K The N'ight". 
Your Love". "Heartful C)f Soull 
and "Shapes ol Things" are on| 
three of the se\en »ongR in 
YARDB I RDS medley. 

What is truly unbeJieveablel 
that the band has reached suq 
tJerfei:-ti.Hi after only being 
gt'tber since early October- 
then Led Zeppelin was only tl 
gether sc\'crHl days before th4^ 
recorded their first aibum. 

Dftve Sharko. l««d gnlurlst for Fire 

Letters to the Editor 

Reform an answer to crime 



for Mal«& Female S>udenh 
Unlimited opportunity for dependable individuals. 
No experience necessary-will train. Many benefits 
& unlimited opportunity for salary depending upon 
potentiality & dependability of student. 


Coll 766-0061 (or Appoinlmsnt 

[.U'Jr Kdilnr. 

Yiiur \o\ 'jyth editorial cn- 
tillfii ■ ('apiiai PunishmenI; an 
answer t.. crime," brought lo light 
'i s..■ri(^u^ conflid of ideas about 
'^11 American penal system. The 
'lufstion that arlsfH is; should 
uur vasit organi/ation ot jail,^. 
prison larma. peniteniaries. and 
reform schools h''tisi.(f as a means 
i>f puni-shmg < rinun.ils or reform- 
ing Ihwn? It our penal system 
1^ to boused as a method of punish- 
ment . then the Golden Rale, com- 
plete with Capital PunishmenI 
would certainiy neem most effec- 



The Best Of George Horrison 

Now In One Album! Something; If 
I Needed Someone. Here Comes 
Tfie Sun; Taxman; Think For Your- 
self, For You Blue; While My Guitar 
Gently Weeps; My Sweet Lord; Give 
Me Love (Give Me Peace On Eartti); 
You: Bangla-Desh; Dark Horse; and 
What Is Life. 

ti\'e. "Let the puiushmeni fit the 
(Time," we'll in*itrucl the courts, 
who will then proctt?d to send 
first-time offenders lo learn the 
"Iriclis ol the trade" from the 
old-time repeaters. i\fler becom- 
ing embittered againKt society, 
these cKcimvicts wiU return to 
^ocielv only to find il turned 
againsi (hem and perhpas find a 
tougher life outside than they had 
in Jail. Rapists and murdei^rs 
would be no problem, society 
would quickly be rid of them, 
and note the money Ihelav payers 
would be .'paving by not liaving 
lo pay tor their upkeep. But 
should we worry about making a 
mistake . taking the life of a 
convicted murderer or rapist only 
to find out later that he or she 
was innocent. Hut we'll cross that 
bridge when we come to ii. 

Or should we take the other 
view - that convicts should be 
reformed instead? tindoubtable 
more expensive and lime-consum- 
ing, a reformation policy 
Ini lading a barrage of psy'cho- 
logists and a vast array of timely 


vocational-technology progran 
to assist exconvitts in adjust! 
to society might be a real h| 
mane answer to th? rising crin 

But you might ask, what ol t 
menlaUy deranged criminals lud 
as Charles Manson? If'Charlief 
Manson was executed, he woull 
immediately become the "sileiT 
suflering martyr" and a ■victlij 
of society" In the eyes of perha]^ 
hundreds of idol-hungry Ameri 
can teenagers. The presence 
Mun.son's loyal publicity-lovin| 
"family" could only magnify th 

•Society has two options - exti 
cute our murderers and rapistJ 
and lc)ck our lesser crimina 
away, and we can safely wall 
the streets al night again ■ unti| 
they are paroled and bitter. Ol 
we can do our best lo reforn 
them - train them, n<:»I scorn themi 
and help them adjust to a difl 
ficult society - and see the crim:j^ 
rale lowered. Thank vou. 

Robin S. Tur 




GodspeW^ coverage 
disappoints reader 

LEOKOHKE 1971-1976 

Did You Hear Me? 

'■"i One Aittiini y 
; Wa» Moras - 
-:i» Le»in T(i A 
.iie&MX, Hmu 
On Ttw Otitside 
' ("Biitr FailtKf 
WtlV Ask Why-' 
Mi i&jnslliU Tnvflei 
The H>»M, JIKl Thf S:- 

ijr<m To the 
*ou Tel! U« 

Dear Editor: 

I would like to comment on 
the Harbiiv?ers review (or lack 
of it) of "Godspell". One pholo 
and eight lines in the paper seems 
very inadequate for a major Har- 
per musical. The .sold out per- 
formances and the additional 
>how demonstrated people here 
at Harper we^ei^te^e^ted in "(iod 
spell". I myself Wituid have fr^one 
twice but all the other per- 
(ormances were sold out. 

I throughly enjoyed "God- 

spell"- The acting, singing and 
dancing I thought was superb! 
I also fliink the band did a greal 
jctb but I'm no expert nor dtf 
I claim lo be. I think the Harl 
binger could have done a bett< 
job covering "(jodspell". Thecas| 
and the crew uf "(Jodspelr'should 
have bc^na»l<xju,tlel_v commended 
tor the obvious time and effor1| 
ihey ga\e to Ihe show. They de 
serve a round of applause andl 

Mary O'Brienl 

>|ir<l*l ttrdiTs Weliome 

H27 llli: I 

Editor In- Chief Jody Saundera 

News Editor Cindy Crl«i 
Sports Editor Nick Dtnnt 
Photo Editor Bill Hansen 

Reporters Stan Lata. Mike Nejmin Cindy 
Crist. Gary C Koilmor. Kaihy Mellner. Ksthy 
Orr Jody Saunders, Nick Danna, Jung J Kim, 
Bill Sureck, Skip Bleb«r. Paul Scotl. Sherry 
Hoger, Snelli Barlley 

Photographers Bill Hansen, David Seyfrled, 
Mike Nejman 

Advertising Maniger Sheila PIchen 
Distribution Ntncy Cummeoi 
Advisor Anne Rodgers 

I December 6. 1976 

Handcrafted Condlet 
Noture Crofts Rocks 

l.ookuiK ?"f <>" unusual gift. 

Mop al Iheir table; 

color* miidt'i' oidet 

lounge. A Building 

M<md«v. l»« i-ml" ' « 

«rtM) U»* 

HandcrBfteU by Sister I.ucn 

Holiday party 
JDecenber 10 

bf laMiyrrtci 

The (Mkc of Ihe rrt^dmt and 
Oic rnfgnm Bo«rd ^'1' '^"''' '"' 
Anaual Bmrv" Hoiultiv I'sru 
Friday. Dettmber loth Th« «» 
ttvMM ht»n •! 1:00 p m. to U.« 
.tli>Kt CmttT Umm' «"•■■)'■■■ 
.,» la te»»««f to •!"«» •>>*"»■ 

inirft Tht Coltag* Choif •IB.Ing 
■ad Umtc «ui be a Mt •• ««II 
■■ Saala CUu*. Coal* Join »>« 
iri*raltcM ol ilw CbfMaa* m«' 
mo ■• "tU u ilw co^ of '*** 


bf RaiMly IVIce 

lv« hiih Dav will 
,1 , .•«cl»y.l,»«<:«i"t"'' h. 

i„ ,„ .r,.- I.UUI.K* Thrv 

utf <l lll.l«! l>»<:« l•■<■^■^" ' ' 
r<Mrk biiiid. compriM 
[WCtadH;. ■■ ■ 

- ,n«t f«..r Ihr «tinn> l,,*-« 
ijj:,. :',i; will' "^'"'' ' "■■''■"'•■ *""''*' 
groundi hm ' ' f"" 

(luce »o lni«'!'' ' '"*'' 

«mnH«hich will ih-.^t- 

th*v - ■ ■ '"■ '"■■" 




Film '"(■'aniilv Lilt 



1,1 :;a '■■ ihis nii 

H'H-aUiH^, P' 

::it- »lru|iKli 



[-tbnMd' 1I.I»" 

Irtl Your .Ui Ti.r'h''''' 
Applkaliow aviiUiilik- 
Wedntwiny m Ihr Shtrtciit 
AclivMlrii Office 


Doormen B»rttm>«i-». C»«» 
Mum BWd Hanovtr Park 

Narala* $■•«•■<• t»>> •"'' 
(tart tlma torli •»allalil« 

W«»(il» pa* )"»" €»<»»<• 
Douri and nMH» CaU M«<I1 
ral H»lp Sfrvlri 

Jr A«oun«am Hmry l<»»t.l 
poalilon involvlnf • ""« 

i'i«i» ol accoyniinil f'""" 

■i» « to » cr««lli houm 

-nH»||a aecountlni ''•- 

CaU or AWlJ "> 

D,, All compaay 

*ur*l. D»» Pla'na* 

:■ Gr»i>nhou»f H.' sill* rant 
f.l.rtrc 1* li.oliln« for 

N«>ed help miivlng * i" pxv 
«7 111, »n hour <'»il »*" 

wr-K \t tU» coll*** 
•latloB, l» lc.o>tln.« !«.:"• »'•" 
danli lni«r«»t#il irr helna 
na«»caai«r» ii«»i »<«m<f»ter 
ir yt>uT« liit«raii»<l. comafi 
ih» •(■Hon utiire E»' **•' 

f i.U 

Bi^ V r 


roi SALK 1 



, *«r 

JO'lin «i 



1 Call 

(Custom ffiarrtagc (llmtcr 

1050 Pauly Drive Elk Grove Village 439-9620 

Detail Center 
Vinyl Top Center_ 
Car or Van Alarms 
Van Parts and Customizing 

Part-time Drivers Wanted 



Cagers romp to first win 

by Pete Ptmonr 

Harper basketball c«me home 
Tuesday nlnht S"ov 30 and re 
■IXXHled t)> recordlnittieir first 
win of the youiw season. » S)4lo 
70 triumph over the BIglnSpar 
law The Hawks had an 2 
racord coming Into Tuesday s 
contest, droppint both games 
al the DuPage Classic over the 

For the most part the game 
■•a slopply played with count 
less (umovera and fouls Both 
teams got off to a slow start 
siwotlngwlsc, and It was a 
ch»« ctMKcst In tlie early 
stagas A see saw battle most 
of the first halt Harper climb 
ed on lop lb IS on Dan Breen s 
layup after a Fln«- pass from 
guart Kenny HanRs Klutn 
came hack on Bob Mills b«* 
ket with M 10 to go In lite half 
But Ron Sulaskls two tree 
throws put the Hawks in front 
for good 

Freshman Mike Abraham 
came Into the game 1bi« In the 
first half and his hustle and hot 
shooting seemed to spark the 
Hawks for the rest of the game 
On one play. Abraham had a 
jump shot blocked at the top of 
the key but I hen raced the 

lemth of t>ie court to knock 
the ball from the hands of the 
culprit He finished the game 
oith H points 

^r>"'^"- ^•-•"shman who Is try- 
ing a the substitute 
rcii'- ■ - haumlMjrg Saxon 
star Ed Chimiel Ed. playing 
in limited action, came off the 
hench to score 14 points 

The Hawks ran away with the 
game in the second half behind 
their fast break Leading by 
.seven at the half .16 29, Harper 
Increased it s lead to twenty 
thanks to hot shooting by center 
Dan Breen and forward Jim 
Arden Breen led the Hawks 
with 20 points 

Head coach Roger BecMold 
said afterwards, that he "was 

liisappoimed with the first half 
<>I the ball game I thought 
the boil's would be emotionally 
,up since it was their first home 
game ' He also added that. 

the second half we felt looser 
un the court and were able to 
do some things that we weren't 
able to do In our previous two 
ball games " 

The Hawks return to action 
Tuesday night. Dec 7 with an 
away game agatast Kishwaukee 
Game time t«! H p m 

by Nick Daaaa 

I I 

II b u.l< 


m ih» I 

til* t:\ . : . 

Tt.. ■ 

II '. 

week*.! first (ami 
la*t| TcUIIW II 
uiiin on Ihii (Nme. I Ull- 

iiM W:> trtt It llkr 

■■. ■ . ■ . . rrors 

■IK ti. 

nt Ifi whilt theu htatl 

Boll noi Maru' 

U ri'Ktr ^fit'lK 

t \^«^ 






trail : 


r.;t(Liia <'>i.>ggfruui.ii through 

which I mnn try-ing lo ^how. nb 
it wti* noted at the sports b..<n. 

tl'Urt. (hat many tif Ihr''^ 

were relativrly infM.nt-rir«»««l »l 
muitt «h«i ilifv joirit'd the team. 

f.W rontiniu's after raralion 



" winter season 
•ill HarptT siu 

i«: prtigratn ■ ■ ■ 

11 IDT 

;.' * vif 

\4'tll pick 

,tna will last 

liu'iits in bowling, chess, table 
tennis and billiards 


1 ili oui this form lo register 
vour interest and for additional 

Address . 

' • ...ji Alport ingevews 

!'*recl (luring the sec 
! !he winier program 
Htjwlin^ Kvenis. I' BuildlngRe phnnc 
creation Baskettwll men .sand ^^^^____ 

v.,,T,..r, .- u..)jh! Lifting Con' Activities Desired 

..■(ball ^ 

■.fie AssoclaitoB ^— — — — ^— 

.lUegv Viuons International 

-''■glon Vlll. an organ] i^ation 
■•o *hlch Harper belongs, will 
sponsor Kmramaral Tourna 


W«"turn to Hoy Kfarns Martha 

1.1. .. 1 — imural Offlci^ ''■ '• 
- V Hlt!t£ 

Tto women's gymnastics team will compete la floor 
exercise ( above > and three other events when they holil 
their tlrsi home meet this Friday. 

December 6, 197( 
Gymnasts face 
Elfiin. Oak ton 

With A new roach Wanda | 
SchwflKert. and a lineup con 
sistinR primarily of freshmen, 
ihi- women s gymnastics team I 
Hill pt rform in their first home | 
m>'t>i ihis l-'riday, Dec 10. Klgin and Oakton 

Ms Schneigert said the 1 
icain wiiulil iry lo match the | 
flni- record of last year's wo 
men gymnasts but that this | 
vear s squad suffers from in- 
experience Sophomore Holly | 
Woldenberg is the only returnee 
from last season while the re 
miiming seven girls are re 
latively new to gymnastics com- 

Due to this fact the team 
will compete on the fleginnlng 
Compulsory Level in their 
meets They may move up to u 
higher level of competition "de 
pending how well they do, ' Ms 
Sweigert remarked 

Vaulting. uneven parallel 
iMirs balance beam and floor 
exercise are ihe four eveius 
involved in women s gym 
nasties The all around Hawk 
gymnasts this season, who will 
compete in all lour of these 
events will probably be Janet 
Scalslro and Kathy Smith This 
Frirtav s meet starts at 4 p m 
and will be held at Birchwood 
I'ark on Illinois Street just east 
of I- remd High School 

li :;,■ 

\ ,:. . 1- 

r 1 ■, 1 r- ; , , ; 

ii[>l math i 1 


friU , 

■ ' 

w* "1.(1,, i!n 111.- 

Christmas celebrated 
at Woodfield 

l-Kl Rtl 


(iRni-:n <^\ssetti-: 


. . , . t..- $2 


' . toll 


•ijfw fi.r 4 4 

Made InJapaa 

\u^k llnnna in Ihe 

r Offlci' A ,167 

. at 

iliil H'oup.^ Ilolii I IIm 
iirh-^ and nearby rornnuinit.> ■ 
i.itHi in i)k- ^hofipin^'. 

Ill Cmrl. l.ii(.ilr 
■ ■ H<l . 



Trnrk meeting 


;.1.1.', .11) 
ik High 
"Ti. iind 
ills. (v.'Kl 

' k- 





line Hand, 10:;lO a.m. Mnnda>-; 
Itasca Junior High. .School Di^ 
Irict »10. 12 noon. Tuisd.iy: ('.■.r" 
S.iisdl.ii:,.' Hisjh S( lii-.ol Hand, 
111 Mt ,1 ni . .Hid V\. -I (l.ik- Hij;h 
Sriiooi H.irui. rj noon. Wwh,. 
day. l.akewoud Middle Si I 
^.1% cnlh and in^;hthgradcr>. IO:.Jli 
.1 111.. Hampshire (111.) High 
S« liool. J and Schanmhiirg/ 
fiotiman &lale« llirl Si om,. i.i.'iii 
1> ni, Thursday; (Vrr;, Middle 
.Mtiool Choir. 10;30 a.m.. and 
Inmi.aulale Cunreplion Teen 'j::i(l p II! l-'ridav 

Week of l)n 211 ,\lKiininiin 
Middle Singtr-. IO::)ll 
a.m.. ,ind Cri.'.ilive t'abiu Mtiooi 
of Danii'. S p.rn M.-ml.. . 1 .ik., 
view Llenieiilars ^ 
rium (irove .luni' . . . ...i 

~i--\i'nlh Ami einhl!) Kiadc Choral 
i.roup, I 1 a iTi...tnd IrvingCrown 
Hi>;h Sihool Madrigal .SlnKi-r- 
■ Tuesdav 





1 . 1. 1 «.l~W-r. 

1 , 

. : iO 

■r-i. T-F 


- 'ill 

: .. 


, ■-0 



William Rainey Harper College. Algonquin and Roselle Roads, Paiatme. Illinois 60067. 312-397 3000 

Vol. 11. No. ]5 

December 13, 1976 

^m^ons (Bxttim^s to all — 

from tl]^ ^arbtngtr staff 



December 13, 1976 

Pholo by Bill Hansen 


I.r. '. -IM. tt 

Hl„.l v., 1 1 
Ih..- : • 

v€t hiiat- 

Bread cast on the waters 

h> Klrnnor Gmnr 

[);•;• MthtT 

bt-iiiK i!i. .ij..,! il,.U'.i. .iiHi Ihcrc 
niTi- thrw iilht-r I luldrrn. Hi» 

hut vi-ry tli'.ni I'ti- 
mnr'tA for Ur.^ tiir 

iniit »'ii» enougn ht an 

A> thr fhilfl iK-tr-'', .1 MHinu m.r!. . 

1«T1 yi'.its ■>( .igi- >«.ilkit! l:(. .;:a! 
»tuoii hf^ill<' hull. 'I'lHTC *.l> .1 

•lilt 111 Ihf ttui''' * ' 

his I'vf. and It-M 
his tmckrf. eiiri.i,. ,,: - 
wtniM jU5l pay fi»r il 
m.jn wa)« wn orphar. . ;'■'■■ 
(• :--ing died when hr was very 
)..iing. and he had been raised 
by strangers, and had not known 
what II wa» to be lovrf and have 
nii-t' IhiiiK*- What a thrill it would 
Im' to own a d«-eenl suit tor a 
tliannf. »u he decided to buy il 
tor himseU, He was just aboul 
rcmdy to etUer the store. »heti he 
mmeed the lltUe hoy stand inK n«l 

to liiiti. wiping a tear from his 
ihirk » ilh a littli' rlinrhed fist. 
l-i.ilo»iiiK ih.; .hild'> (■%.■> 1.) the 
iiiangrr .-i ■ . lu iti 

vImoiuhI '. l.ind 

mn .It Ih. .... ,-,..,.. , alMi 

looltiug at a manger Mtnu', ami 
wanting it so much, Hermnrtxl thr 
child «.i> i(uiti thill, and poorly 
clad. ^" iu' ^^tl.i^|^ III hini. and ask- 
ed a (ew ijuestions, aitd louiid out 
()tiite a little about the boy's (am 
H« iliTided to walk homewith 
hild and nit««'t his parents. So, 
luiiiii in hand, they went to the 
ehild's home, and the young man 
met the parents and immediately 
1e[l 111 itn'e with thiin. They, in 
turn, aerepled hirn. and in\ ited 
him lo share their;i r iliiiner 
next day for Christnoi.^- He w.i> 
delighted to be with a lanuly. and 
l.ikiiig the mother aside told her 
he would be back later with a gitt 
for the littli boy. and asked her 
to put it under the tiny tree hi 
could buy for them and prelenit 
that Santa Claus ijrought it lor 
the boy. 

The young man twent back to 
the store, and not even glancing 
at the suit he had wanted so very 


■r scene, 
w toundl 

much, bought the m.i 
and took it h.*ck to hii 

In the morning, he was at theii 
lionie, bright and t.irly. andafewi 
minutes after he arrived the chil- 
dren came downstairs, and hesiawj 
the look of happiness and be-| 
wildermcnt on the little boy's i.i 
at the sight of the beautiful m.i 
ger sierie. under the tiny tree, i 
the table 'I'heyoung man had soli 
a little trinket he owned am 
bought a few small items for thi 
other children and a box of cand; 
(a real lunuri I lor the parents. 
The meal was just a put roaa! 
dinner, and il tasted better 11 
any turkey, as iie \\as part « 
lanuly. and love shown from 
ery l.iie turned towards him. Now, 
at last, he could come to visil 
them any lime | which they hai 
assured him with their warm in 
vltation). and he had a famil; 
to lo\-e him The thought of Ihi 


ot ,1 lam 
ily Hii^ ^", and (j(»d 
great gift to him. So. BKKAI: 

..ftei ,. in .1 *a\ t) 

we II. , ■ • .■■■,' 

< hasing bntlerflti^ til i' ■■ 'i-'^'- 

( etching fireflies and 'i"\ 

Hiding hikes and pl.c. .ii^: nmi-i 
Driving mom ins. me when -he j> tr> uik 'i* study. 
Hating the raui hut loving tlu. puiidles to run through 

and splash in. 
I'laying garnet for older peoiile not kiaming the rules. 

hut winning anyw av 
Such are the thing- hllle kid- h.o >.:. 


Ilefore growing up to find Ihe fun i- .tJ! i^oisv 
Hao.'i"" ."II.. .... ..,,., ...^ , .1 riiinbows and horwons; 


,.t lite. I. 


,1-1 lieloie llie UKllI 

one inori' limi to sei' 
The Children , 
t basing butterflies that arc alwa:. 

t'atching C'-'.-'n. . ....1 i.-T-'-n' ■■ 

Kkiing hi- 

1 iriving I' ■ , • , - 

Hating :; ne (luddii-s to icii 

and -ji 

I'l.n ■ ,. 


I-, Hoger 

'ig light 

.m.i, 1 '1 o »w 1 


\i . 

\l.i ;.•- Il, 


I ;.;..„ 


M\ CM 


Photo by Bill Hansen 

December 13, 1976 



Photo by Bill Hansen 

fr.riii lilt, (.. 



by shoron geltner 

Photo by Doug Beaty 


December 13, 1976 

CreatPtJ ty "Table Top Coaputer" KP g^lO. Stewart K. Seaholm 

Photo by Doug Beaty 

December 13, 1976 




„ )usl 

't (in 

-nn "1 

-f the 

■; long 

l.|,„ii,^ v^ 

iikc tht- 

in iheir 


Photos by Douf Be«ty 



December 13, 1976 

I didn't pmn lo love you 

consider thai undersa«>d 
bul a* wt become duner lo uch other 

I only wl(»h we would. 

Photo by David Seytliad 


whtn > ini 1 .mif around 
you couldn't d rncanl mueh to me 

(or my world was prettv »ou.nd. 

Bul then I starts thinking 

ipf »h.<i vou (»..»ihlv lould (ill. 

how one little qut»l ion 

could make thi» girl's dri'um conn- trw. 

So you »«ki i>k, onthji! mrnn'i ■■■'■ ' 

.md you put me in ymir i-.n 
Iheri y«>u drovt- iind voii (Iroi. 

jusr !•■ K'"' ""' '"* K"i''"' 

liut then af'k'r a week 

somrthini! justwml wrciif!- 
Ni» matti-r him ! ' 

I jii^l i;..uli,l!l ■ ■ 

,So >tjii. willHiul ,1 animhii- or .1 uripe, 
,,„,t ,, I. ..i, 

ll « , 1 whole week. 

1,1,1 : ■ ' how hard I triwi 

my confctence jusi woukln'l let me »Jee|X 

But ihrn *•■ 

you bi>:, 
mio rn>' rr)i>*H»j^ Liuir^ir ~ (; 

! fell Ihut I ii-idh diilnl m-o) lh.,1 jiuilar 
..old thm caUM'd <n-- p.. PAtouih'T 

\*.t,i t1 sou .'i 'A .1- -Siini!.. ■- ■■■ - 

i llllill ■ I'i.lP : 

n Ju^l wasn'! n. ■ 

\o 1 didn't pi.,... .■ '■■! 

Bul I'm glad you'ri- 1. ■ nf- 

is.itiiv (Irlowk-^ 



Photo by Dour Beaty 

K^ii 'rri[)s 

Ml what if i gfl bifj headed 

it's my head 

StfVill i;iabi 

.wa i.l.ibi 

Photo by David Seyfrled 

December 13, 1976 


Photo by Bill Hansen 

A resounding message 

The following pasaafle Is from 
the Franctscan Missionaries 
tl was written In December, 
1973. but 1 like 10 bring It out 
every ChrlBtmas to share with 
others, or Just to read my- 
self I hope that you will en- 
Joy It as much as I do 

"This Qirlstmas. mend a 
quarrel Seek out a forgotten 
friend Dismiss suspicion, and 
replace It with trust Write 
a love lener Share some 
treasure Give a soft answer 
tjicourage youth Manifest your 

loyalty In word and deed Keep 
a promise Find the time 
Forego a grudge Forgive an 
enemy Listen Apologize If 
you were wrong Try to under- 
stand Flout envy Examine 
your demands on others Think 
first of someone else Ap- 
preciate Be kind, be gentle 
Laugh a little Laugh a little 
more Deserve confidence 
Take up arms against malice 
Decry complacency Express 
your gratitude, Go to church 
Welcome a stranger Gladden 
the hean of a child Take 


-.^^^"■■■- -^^s?»^.-^^'i^-t" 

Photo by Oou« Beuy 

When trouble comes you will always try. 

You ask the one you love, the question why? 

There seems to be nothing he can do- ■ 

This thing Is strictly up to you; 

The problem seems to be all your own. 

You will have to face It all alone; 

When such a meaningful friendship Is seen. 

Let not my troubles come between. 

And with all this you give a sigh. 

You love him so. but you say good-bye 

Tanuny Saunders 

pleasure In the beauty and 
wonder of the earth Speak 
your love Speak It again 
Speak It still once again 

Christmas Is celebration, and 
there Is no celebration that 
compares with the realization 
of Its true meaning - with the 
sudden stirring of the heart 
that had extertded Itself toward 
the core of life Then, only 
then, Is It possible to grasp 
the significance of that first 
Christmas to savor In the 
inward ear the wild, sweet mu- 
sic of the angel chorus; to en- 
vision the star - struck sky, 
and glimpse, behind the eye- 
Uds. the ray of light that fell 
athwart a darkened path and 
changed the world " 

Too good to miss -I echo 
Its resounding message -re- 
printed here again for all to 
read and reconsider as we all 
move Into the new year ' 

Merry Christmas t Happy New 
Year from Sherry Hoger and 

No one seems to care 

In a small comer of the world 

Slis a small child so Innocent and pure, 

H.-r sad face cries out for help 

her tears turn to Ice against her face. 

Her body trembles with fear 

Yet no one seems to care 

She stand.s. her legs weak and tired. 

She looks about her only to see unhapplness. 

Children cry but no one hears them. 

Their clothes are torn and tattered. 

She looks up only to see gray clouds above her 

Yet no one seems to care 

Her hands grasp her shoulders 
She feels her body tremble. 
Her heart Is heavy with sadness. 
She clutches her fist with hatred. 
The world Is empty and silent 
Yet no one seems to care 

Jody Saunders 


I klHlw lliat y>iu don'l lovi- iru- 
I a>n M* Ih.ll 111 viiur •■> t> 
This lack uf lovt- you're fcflui^ 
onl>' hurls itk' more iiisKif. 

I real:. 
a liHI* »!.-., . ■ 

bul It'll nir Ihal \.iu ...iikl l..\. me 
b«t~isu>f 1 can't hi»iil balk ni^ k-.irs. 

You say lo takt ii n!ow. 
bu> I can'l, 

1 n«<l lo Id my f«lin(es show. 
Your advlte to lake it in strides 
|uil keeps my (t«linKs, 
all bottled up inside. 

I hear no answer from vmi 
and I f»l thw ^lori - i .01 i-nd, 

if only \<ni {uultl I". 
lo W my kiver. iiiMrau wi .■ .i a, ii*i. 


December 13, 1976 

F"*^ ■ ■ •■■L'^'f'Zmi 
fiv^f • - -■- ' V/~'-^''^1, 

Kiilhy Orkiwira 

t I I 

\lidni^;ht silt'iuf. 
>liihu>> m Ihi- workl 

I- ri),'i(l >i.ii> blink a 
iini\L'rsal tantare. 

I lawn's light piiTivs the sky, 
hiTaldiiiM rebirth. 

.A red larpt-t of neon 
einblMoned on the laiul. 

I .„,..<], — ,.yi s reflect inward, 
'ieril ninh hi({h. 

>™> ienn'hen, 
the spirit w ain.s. 

\iKhI loine.s oi ii(4e. 

iiiid midniKhl sileiKC Kives w.iy 

lo heralding onee more. 

William .Surerk 

Photo by Bill Hansen 

Nov, th.ti the siin ~hirR>. nutk- 

i- or hint t.s l.isl a fKinj,^ 

The vou ha\e .in Ihi-s briKhl day 

■['oinornm m,iy \x liying 

If vou would win the name of Ijfe 
.•\nd your reward In wetting 
Take care ot .ai h il,e, '~ strain ami strife 
Heftire the sun > aseitoi^; 

Whenxoii ,ireMMinf. it's not m> hard 
,■ vnirn bard 

\ ,,:.: ,1 -.: .-I, r.^[> .1 I'oUlllilill 

S, . ;!. ... ■ ' '- ■■- :'i:iV to diiy 

1 ,.1 .: ,...., ;. , '■ no pay 

.\iid iiolhuin lor you iii 11- 

Shfrry iv Ho({er 

Slietn I II.Hjrr 

December 13. 1976 


The rrmun -- 
Thf mo<m 


and maivv «'t 
my ht'tirt i« : 

Th.-K.,.,l -,: 

Photo by Bill Hans«i 

lllul I tl rtr 




Photo by Bill Hansen 

Photo by Bill Hansen 



The climax and climaxes of love 

December 13, 1976 

The breath uf IMf ■« l<>v»' 
Uive l» lih''» brcrtlh 

Ltl»> ■-■•■■' '" 


II u> n (I-:") '■" 

Fill <■ 

I.ikr liBfll 

When Ih..' h.'itK' ■■! imhi i- broken 

l.ikf (i.irki»'>* 

vil..n till- hi .III. ul <l.i\ i.- liriikiii 


I.iki- .ilii i.\- r> :: 
l.iki' Ihf Ir.Klitmn oii> ■ • - 
and lii'tonir^ tinif 
l.lki- lllllr 

Ihal bfiumt! «;iic's iriiditiun. 

k k .. • 


Often n 

ih.. .i.-rlm; 

A pendant fi»rtti' 
And IfM'fiMnw > 
When *lM infect I' 
from thr driim t 
u» rtml ihr »i)tti 
iXlialn iintl uti*"" 
Oi/M ««»J "vtr 
A* u i ''■■-" - 



A Mll«* 



■ rd 

'• >^ 

I .iii;i t .itin^a 


' 7 4'^^ 

The little Bohemian girl 

^ Skeny E. Houer 

U'l.niM' ihr liatlur llkirri yoii 
Omi Mt^^ Winlu* huiU'ven .i>ke'd 
On a cold winter mornlnii in hi>r t.. <-at knuhwlthhi'r, allhiiuuh 



!«94. Anezka ^iii on Iti-, 
her b«l puUmK ..n her »i- 
Oh. hi.wilwhali-dlh 
The> *iTe thick wo. 

rnUu.-l:l ^trifH-s gdir, 

ri>und, making In 
Inuklhiik ondilLii! - 
buuKht therr 
Ihf [K'ddliT '.• 

I MH.mfd abilstiirtlwi when 
., Ariaka's lumh- A bin 
unk ul r\i> bn a.< and a .-mallfr 
link irf shus.ik:.., tlial - all ilw,i> 

• . .1':'.' . ■- - r-ui fruii 

1 Mldrt'n 

|t„l *h\ *a- >lii -iiliiit; h>T 
I,. inuiK and unl;. hall ,ir.■^s•■.^ 




n..r<l In 

iiii'ii 1"^ 
Oiukl mi! -: -. 

m a t-arix-nliT rturmi? II 
monlh^. on.' did nol ihroi., 
tnim and say 1 *<>n'l 

Wtar Oiii 

Stii- Ina-d m < 
IhuuKht bill. : 
wdl hr livii' 


I ,., 

Uki; u Mx-ii.|\ ttadiiion 
Like a iMWiiil iradilHin 

ll(.«-i, ll-ii, |«a,.. 

ami '111. (ranraiM-' >. 

I \* lili' t'ltmrs Into I. 

Ltki' one'* work) ^f.' ■ ■ 

like one'' world iradnion 

IJke ttif t.r3dlti..ri ..( orx''* wofld oir t«!ft%ehllld 

I.Ike »hi "i'. I>'!1 li>-lnnd 

that b«< • .rid 

i> thi' bin da\.Ihoda\ of 

. i;-.rman conU'sl I! aiuoni-had 

\nt12ka wh\ ' ' 'i.ii 

,. aie»i.nia ■■< 

answer Tli. ...".-, >> .■ 

Hid (irin..arih intiiidpd 1- 
,...011 ol CrrniHii (larenluL 
l-nihablv h.r raKiT mind urasji 
... at an', -oil ot kno^li'djic 

,. !in> drisMi'.K 

:. h-.ak! (-1 rntlillK 

ippni^; a 

. a,l. sh,. 

I M„.« ciivuTl/d 

a,' 111! rr WiTi (ro/rn 
. ,:l :1h nils .il Ilu- road 
!fl> running and >iidm^. 

',..,1 „, (• ! 111-1 a- 11a. hf!i 

atroi iM.ic al 
-. 1;- Urn -h. 
ain^;i'!' /viiL'^ka hid A^iiu-s 
... did ni'ii htT an- 
: llirounh 
i3in\ Ho 
ban Atjn-.s tiui-in-n a littlf as 
dniiKsm'Wiind shf ^uw him. lor it was onh 
>'■ \\-' - r.4av that .Miss Winlaw had 

■hem III write on the subject 
: 1 Would Like To Be When 
1 i.rou I |." .md .lohnnv had 
•m ..Mit:, I-, Wtien I Krow u|> 1 will 
; am! At'le- will be 

a|i Now Ilu- members ,.( thi' School 

ot Hoard were niiiiK ni with some ot 

ditr parents The C.frman 

; was 10 bcRin Kaeh rhild 

.ii~ .0 ivwjiu- ., ... ai be judgrd on re.idmg abil- 

lorgood work and somi-tmie- lust ity. Iranslation. e;«prt.ssion. and 

1- III.. n.,U 

tluvers Ihi 
a ecriip 1' 
•ere tiuct 

pro. 1.1,1, ,.,1101. 

As OIK I 'old idler another was 
(.died lurw.ird In rwite. j\gnes 
will lied .il.'.ul her sillies It onh 
llie\ win 111 so iduaisy, if onb. 
lh..\ «oiil.i'n"t siiiieak asshewalk 
,.,l I,, ilie iriiiil ol Ih" room, i: 
mill - hill now 11.. r name Kd> hi 
iiiK I idled IdiiKerh -li. i;oi ii|- 
and ron-n-Hls ol the h.d'.'< shoe- 

I,,.: ' a, the Iront and begun 1. 

r .,.. Al !ii-t -h, :,tiimbled a liltJ. 
I, - , -lie renamed loni 

.1 .,.i ii~ Miss Willi. I... 

^. „ 1 lo, -l.Kid. 

earefuliy. and with e- nressiim. 
.-\t :,i?l it w.«s all .O'er, .Uld Hie 
\M rt in a huddle. They 
111 look al one child and | 
lair, .oiolhvr. bul mosdy tbe\ 
-eeiii..' loUirnlroni Fritr .Schulu 
1.1 A^-ne^ Finally the\ e. died Miss 
Willi, iw M help Ihem tome In a 

"Kirsl pri/e, F rit/ Schult/."eall- 
fd out the President ol the Board. 
Fhi~hint;, Frit/ stumbled to r, 
I .1, 1 i,.- nri/e II was large ano 
A hen unwrapped it 
;a . .< beautiful leather- 

i.,.i,iid llilil. I'roudb he held ,. 
.•lien so .ill loiild Me Ihe pru 
marked on tl.i 11'. I'-.d $.-1 ,aO- Now. 
the sw.orid naiii'' "■.'Xgiies \eihG- 
doma. >eioiu1 jirue " Hut 11 was 
onl.\ a sm.dl en\elo|ie .•\nxiou». 
K .-Xgries opened it .ind took out 
.1 li.indprintedcerMriiatethaLread: 
'This certificate entitles the 
tiearer lo one pair ol shoes ul 
Kleias' Kmporium" 
For a minute Agnes did :. ' ■ 
ue what this meant, Tl . 
loine be a glorious vLslon 01 a 1 
pair ol dainty black patent leuther 
pumps, she looked up to find Miss 
Wiiiiaw w.itching her. Afterward 
-he wasn't quite sure, bul she 
thought thai she hud seen Miss 
VVinluw's kit eyelid droop into | 
a wink! 

• #: 

December 13. 1976 




Pkoto by C. Reg 

"When you've found love" 

When you reach for a hand 

and find it there. . . 

and you see the beautiful 

e\'ery» hert- 

When y*>u'rf close Ut si»nieone 

thoiiKh you're alone 

and you dream of heiRhts 

like you've ne\ er known. . . 

When thrrt-'s someone to walk with 

and talk with you. . . 

Someone to remember 

ami cherish U»t. . . 

When your thoiinhls and desires 

are just the same. . . 

and a touch can set 

your heart aflame. . . . 

When each day lea\es 

a beautiful memory. . . . 

When your thouKhls arc boundless 

your soul is friH'. . . . 

When you see reflected in every stream 

complete fulfillinenl of love's sweet dream. . . 

When there's rapture on a lonely shore 

and \<iu know you'll walk alone no more. . . 

When you fefl your lile has just begun 

then you knov* you've found that special one. . 

Jack Dahlman 

Photo* by C. Kite 

!■ ■ ttrram ' 

in ■ rave 

often berome 

•o disoriented 

thai they 

•pend their 




or upside-down . . . 


Stories behind Christmas legends 

December 13, 1976 


auittmas Is a time Ot year 
•hlch Is steeped in legends 
from Santa Claus to the real 
reason tor the holiday the 
blnh of Infant Jesus Folk- 
tales atxxit the Christ Child, 
although they come from dlt 
ferei« times and places, all 
show the deep feelings which 
are associated with the birth of 
Jmus Many of the legarnds 
deal with gift giving presents 
given to or received from the 
Christ Child, by characters In 
the story Some of the gift* 
have become symbols of Christ 
mas although few know the 
stories behind thera 

Everyone (mows the Polnset 
la ■ that heautlful flower with 
red leaves that crops up in 
■bundancc in the grocery stores 
and garden shops during the 
Yuletlde season According 
to a Mexican legend, the poln 
setta Is the result of a small 
twys desire to take a gift to 
church on ChrLstmas eve and 
offer it to the Christ Child 
However, the boy was so poor, 
that all he could offer Jesus 
was a prayer, so he knelt down 
outside the church and prayed, 
while the other people in his 
village entered the chapel and 
placed their gifts on the altar 
When the boy rose to his feet 
he was amaied to find a heau 
tlful plan with scarlet leaves 
and a yellow flower In their 
c«Mer. growtng in the groiaid 
where ha had knelt He had 

anything like It In 
his life and it certainly hadn t 
been there when he had knell 
down' The youth realized it 
was a divine miracle and pick- 
ing the flower he brought it 
into the church and laid it on 
the altar The Mexicans call 
the plant The flower of the 
Holy night 

Another flower that has figur - 
ed in legend Is the Christmas 
roae This story of unknown 
origins, tells of a .small girl 
who was part of the group at 
people that had gathered to see 
Jesus on the night he was born 
Everyone plse had brought gifts 
and the girl was disappointed 
because she had nothing and 
cried Tears swelled up in her 
eyes and she went outside the 
stable and cried In the spot 
where her tears touched the 
ground, a bush with a beautiful 
white blossom sprang up Joy 
fully the girl plucked the flower, 
entered the stable, and offered it 
to the baby Christ 

Even common flowers, such 
as the daisy . managed to find 
a moment ot glory In Christmas 
folk tales Amoig the Shep- 
herds who came to view Baby 
Jesus was a boy whose Job 
It was to keep the fires going 
Told by the shepherds that he 
couldn t see the Christ ChM 
because he hsd to stay and make 
sure the fires dldnt go out, the 
boy piled wood on the camp- 
fires and sneaked down to the 
stable to see the Holy Infait. 
Once he got there, he was fill- 

ed with the desire to give a 
present to the baby He re- 
membered a pretty white flower 
he had seen growing on a hill 
that afternoon and raced back 
to the hillside to pick It When 
he returned, Mary saw him 
and beckoned him to come clos- 

er The boy came up to the 
manger and put the flower in 
the Baby s hand Jesus raised 
It to his lips and kissed it 
Where his lips had touched, the 
flower turned a beautiful gold- 
en color And that, according 
to the legend. Is why the Daisy 

wears a golden crown to this | 
very day 

Like these flower legends 
there are many other beautiful I 
Christmas stories that are not 
very well known- and its loo | 
bad they don't get as much at- 
tention as Santa Claus. 



' Lower Level 

Grand Court 

Lower Level Near 
Lord & Taylor 

Largest selection of 
handmade Sterling 
Silver Jewelry 
in the area 

We have Wool 
Mexican Sweaters 



I Harvey Wallbangers 50C 

t Pogo^s (iT 

Thurs. 8-11 with I.D. 

Large Draft 25< 
Tequila Sunrise 50< 

7473 Jensen Blvd. 
anover Park 



Oorfboords. Chess Sets, Backgammon 

3411 Klrchotf 
Rolling Meadows ' 

December 13, 1976 


The beginning of Christmas Seals 


"Gimnw ont at Ihuu. my >>s 
ler'5 Ko« M," multrred u raKK'*)! 
riiUadeiphia iKwibuy aj> he >hrM 
id oul ■ hard-earnrd p«nn> to 
buy a rhrUlmiu Seu\ iti thi- hr^l 
Sral campdiiCTi in '. 

The first ("hnsirr , 
Miughl Id raiite %iiM u 


"' -inil.irnin; 

>;<!ipl iwwfpaper 

.. ril III ihf Fri> 

an Ajnvriran KoUdav Iradtl 

tl ' .■■ ■■■■ -LilfSM 


tier »up- 

\ur1h American, iiixl 

lurr(t-(l ilovfcn, Whilf 
• ■>lt the op[" 

■ ihiu-,, ■.•■t .Vlrldiell ♦{odn.-~, 

• \^.t^ t'^ cite*-! nbotit what ht- 

^'' jtnl >aw it iiH n "wav Ut 

4 tijhrrcvjlo^is " 

tit'WHpaptr ordtTfii Ihi en 

prinlinx ut Du- fir-l Thrist 

St'.'i! inrl put lt^ trenifmlnus 

■ hlntl the tunipainn. 

It wa> rndnrseri by 

■ ••Mk' 


[>:ti|Sii hrlpetl Ih' 

.,h,.-M-il In l)r K. 

:.,• iiin^ioii Trudc.iu ■•■ 

■ . I .Ik.-, N Y .ind nlhiT- 

i.3> '.rt'.iiinfc: ol rii p.du-nih 

with rAltiitirtJ h';drf>t. trt'^i^ dir 

and good food 

This slow progress against TH 
in the days beftire modern drugs 
radically chtinged the treatment 
itf the disease and gave fH^opie 
iin;w' that sotiiething could bv 
tiom abuiit It Helping support 
thus eficirt vkeff thi tin\ (hristnias 
■•seals nhiiii .,1 llrsl >,ild for a 
. aiti .in<t soun heeatne a 
. .rl ..t Ihi Arnenian hoii 
'..!■. ir.idltl..: 

Kdueatinr-. irl 

inj^ in Chii.:;^... ,,, .. ; ^.. ... .ind 

elsewhere encouraged people to 
stvtp spitting to halt the spread of 
TR- (tther I'hristmas Seal efforts 
I'xtoUeii the ejrtue ol regular re.*it, 
Hnod t.iod and fresh air as a 
(Meitns ot conquermjj the diiease. 
K\en ihildren \fcere organize*! aij 
"Knights ol Cood Health" to 
i.a. b Iheni Ihr proper health 
M u.od ..ft TH 
'" i <. , toda> are mail 
Lt.'ly 6(1 million 
- i! organisations 
':irr.ughout the eountry Instead 
' hetng sold lor .i penny . people 
' .-d f..r a i-.inlribution. Last 
v;n.M<.i!i~ ...ntributed $3W. 
-trnas Seals- a 
■. from the S:t, 
t««. 1.11S.-U m !iir iirsi Seal drive- 
Design ol the Ihristmiis Seal 

Harper College Studio Theatre Announces Auditions 
Tennessee Wtllams 


Tuesday & Wednesday. January' 25 li 26 

Produrtlon Dates March 31. April 1, 2, 3 

Copies at the script available In LRC In Janurary 

Further liJormutlon Forthcoming 



The First Ray to Win ^r -^ 
All Major Critical ^^"^^^ 


On stage seating ts reserved eidusiveiy 'or students «>th a 
current lO card 58 seats are available tor each pertormance 
Limited or*ly to students 

WHC«,SFORSTUOtNTSONST*tie TiiM thfuThuri 8PM,in<JSuf> iW~ 

l*t)0. F^i ft Sal R D~ tam *mo a Sar 2 pw-saqo S£ats can Bfc 

For Information 922-2973. 

STUOEBAKER THEATRE, 41a S Wtchi^an Ah Chicago 6060S 

ha*i also viint'd greatly through 
thf yt'dr!> The original s^al by 
Misft. Hissdl «on.-LH(ed oJ holly 
leaves and the worJs "Mer r y 
("hru^tmas " This year's seal is 
rerrimisttiil of a Cur riff and Ive* 
pnni nrnl (!r.iw> upon familiar 
thenit's such a^^ thildrt'ii playing 
m the .snow. « ,irnk-r&. Santa and 
K'Vfit. tho 12 dii>>. t*f Christmuh 

LasI year's roUjrtuI seals wtTf 
drawn by children represt-ntiniiE 
futh ot tilt' stutf* and r..S. lerri 

Booster shots 
to he given 
January 17 

"Further field testing of this 
year's swine flu vaccine has 
shown that persons 18 throu^ 
24 years of age who received 
one dose of the vaccine will 
need a second dose," accord- 
ing to Dr John B Hall. Di- 
rector. C/)ok County Depart- 
ment of Public Health This 
booster dose is needed to de- 
velop sufficient antibody pro- 
tenion levels In this age group 
Hall said this second dose Is 
recommended for persons who 
received either the bivalent 
vaccine (given to persons with 
chronic Illness) or the mono- 
valent vaccine (given to the 
general population) "Onlypeo- 
pie between the ages of 18- 
24 are to receive this booster 
shot according to Hall. "Per- 
sons 25 or older do not need 
a booster shot " 

Swine flu boosters and first 
doses of the vaccine will be 
available in Health Service, 
Room A.'i62 during the week of 
December 12 This vaccine 
is for persons needing boost- 
ers for previous vaccinations 
and for those individuals be- 
tween the ages of IS and 24 
that have not as yet been vac- 

Health authorities advise re- 
ceiving the injection as swine 
flu can be e«tremely serious 
If an epidemic occurs Per- 
sons allergic to eggs, chicken 
or chicken feathers should not 
receive the vaccine 

Booster shots for those new- 
ly vaccinated will be given the 
week of January 17. 1977 For 
more Information, call the 
Health Service, Ext. 340 or 
stop in Room A362 



1 *"" < ■ ■ ' • * 

-- >, , '. - _ 

i 1 ' ■ g, 

l.M.'.I.M.T.T.T.T.' I.M.',I.H 

- 'Ss '■ 
V, '. 

\ '. 

VOHoi'iy, ~i 

l*OJI -tly. ..., 




;-ri-T7T-:'i':'i-/nTrrv; 1 



Xd^^^^'NOW OPEN'^^'^^X 


TarouanriOE sclcctionof nutritious rooos 

v^ |L_forgoodness sake!. 

•'•' 1 ■"^■~^" ■■ natural food cantra^ 


IfeOa E Alqonqu.ii Hd SrrMumbu<g 





An Afcnl .>ld *.mnin ifiirei hUnlity oul ii window. daydrMm- 
ii« of fond ChrlrtmttB memor»» •>( lamily KiithrnnK* long pmt 
Her m«Ubox hunmrrs far n Ion* Chrl»timi» cmul » » "wU 
aluniinuni imf »t»nd» naked Im a it«rk corner. A in>r» duormal 
*ith the faiiM wort Wdc«ime" cm tl Itai uii«iii«« by &« from diK.r 
U>nelinMl 1» im aaiy vMlor m Uie rotd wtnivr brcoin wiiMe 
uulaidc har door. 

Thta tmM dacrtbc mafon maybe Kinemw dome 

to jfou. »rJgh««n up tlitir Chri- • Mwlih ■ vKlt. pbone 

call or at ka»l a t:h«-ry Chrwuia* I'lrd. R«mcm*><T. flirii4ilia» 
is a tUn» «t l«v» and itivinK. but it l» Him • »mw '»' l»nr«n«!M and 
»urr<>» (Of UitM* •ttbttul a frtcnii. 

ChrMnuia i« alim tfw Umt fwt it.' ''waW**. Th« Arte 

Cr •■ ■ ,,r» to th« tr..i.J.tM...... XulmirlUT- bullfl 

.,, *UI tun unlil Jiunrtay, .Ian, 2. bill nMI> 

arr K'-^ M-— -• '■- .uu had best order tkkrt* \< >W i "Thr Wb." 
*h«rh <• bitakUtil all tort, nl' baa oITk* r-...flx *i;i hi- m 'li.- 
Shuh.Ti 'niealcr ar«t the Stiid«?l)alier to prvwiiimt; " tiiiiu-", *hi( n 
1^ iniijur «Titical jwiini*. 

>»ampt.<,l il>w liim- .■( the yt-ar wiih new 
nuwia iditaM*. rtw biM»<>!»* ">'» yew »h«JuW tx-, "A War h B.irn." 
wiltt awhrii SlrckuuHi and Kik> ICrl«t«llw«.n. i li h.o •CU,-!!-- 
>. r;r-, ■•%« tt(. Thi- WoodfieW Thtalw will prrae-ni "Kinn 

K. ' ^ SiKcr Sireak" uoinedy with One Wilder and Rich 

ani t r\oi i- 

Nctk rclouwi •.too iiclude "MaWn- <»l Ti,ii»" ( romur! 
niik I i<i. Mlnni-IK .mil Inariil Rrricm.ini "Vrhiork 

: .ima abiful 
\ ~* \ *"!» f*T-€>n( 

!««>ki( ' • ' 

■ hour lun^ 

: h *«*.'(' h»m, 

.:.'«nititj elf- 

.md a brid 

>-hlrd." and 

j<la feverish- 

ihe way, is 

.h^,»t'»gr.*f>rw piuH t«n«-'.j NT iiriir for t hrist 


iv Sf<t. IVpper'* lonely Heart (,'luh HainJ 

»-h will mrlndf a t>f«.Ml ,«lar-«t-uddeil -i !>-i 

Old I'wak hat broken up |tu find st>-.H-li>'r 

fome o-ut to H. «Hi»io|p on 1^. 21 and 
■.' .»f<t drhuf ilhis will aKcj tx- H 'iiii- 

''^. V ^ 


«« 113] 





December 13, 1976 

Letter to the Editor 

Dear Editor: 

Milif Nc)maii staled in his .No 
vrmber 2^<th column thai the* per 

r-'.i^Moni'-l fill "(;..d^tX'ir' WilS 

u>ntifuj.ill> .1 oil durmw lh> 
(ntkte lirtt act. ' 

A» the perrus>i.ini-i (or "(on) 
^jieil" I must obifcl lit \t»jmiin"!' 
vjciou*. 'Ae I wa.-^ not oil bial 
dunn« the flrsl act ol "'Godriit i: " 
If [ bad btwn off beat "conin 1.1 
ty" IhrouRh the "entire" tirsi .ni. 
the ihoK would have fallen apart 
The nellout crowds, the itaridinn 
ovations anii Ihc ii../.,-i!> o( com 
pUmrnts lo the i.isl. Ihi- < re«- .nul 


Viiiecy- lalem show 
February U. 1977 
Ot your act toRethcrl 
AppUcaUoos available 
Wednasdiy In the Student 
AcUvlUaa OHlce 

Bohai club to 
stort next 

Members of the Bahai Faith 
will be starting a club on cam 
pus next semester The Ba 
hals are committed to world 
unity call EJ Sul 
llvan at 358-4828 or write to 
the Bahats of Palatine. P O 
Box 793. Palatine, IL 6(KI67 
for further information 

the musicians iiulHtitc the 
,ho» ilio not lall .ipart. There one -on;: u till h (! id have mis- 

t.lkvs ,-(■• ".K-l't. hul Ihese 
imst..k(- «iii- •. .lUMii b> .1 -lliii 
lumiioc 111 ihe eki;lricpii<iii>, nota 
inallundlon in me 

If Nejman hud gone to the Ire 
mendous bother of itskjng our 

conductor or any oftheinuHiciari!- 
what went »T(inK Ihi,^ misrepre 
sciitatiiin winiiiln't havcotx-urrcd, 
Shoiii.ln't .1 rcspon.sible reporter 
.isk i|ijislioii,s .did accurately re 
port the truth? 

Brad Scfalueler 


II W li»» *«i 
■loili W. «f Rl. U 

> lloik N. •! Rl. 14 

U S. N«fl«iw»l H 
'; llotliS. of 
Pololine Rm4 

wy. I 








tM DM t« ui ui tnti I inn IM FM 


\m Wide ^1 reiii T.V'.'s 

•very Tues. 9 p.m. till 

1/2 price drinks 


t)2ScMUG Mon. &Tliur5. 
jj everyday w-th 

t) Lunch Purchase 


S<Jt 1 p m 3 p m 
I^^Sun Noon 3 p m 

Mon 8pm I U p m 

Free popcorn Live Action Pinbolls 

ff ^M HairstvlinK for Men and Women ^4 


g Tuesday Satuniay 9-6 





Coloring Experts 
specio/izing in: 


Special Effects 
P lommiiing-Higfi/igfiting 
M Super itreaki-Froiiing 


ParV Plaza 

Milwaukee Ave 
al Palatine Road 

located behind 







Hcul .Vctivutcd 
H<idy Waves 







Nail Wrapping 
Permanenf Eyelosfies ij I 

Special Products for ^ 
Sensitive Heads 2 

.\I) for .SI •»!■ F your next appoinlineni 



'B'B'B'mWtrB'B W WWVmiWfJVTBfl'R'W'S'G'R'B'S'^'B'B'S 




n — 

Or- " 

.^- c 

.= 3 

5 «n in 






December 13. 1976 




From the Office of the President . . . 

hy Paul Scott 

As reported In my last column, 
enrollment here at Harper Col 
lege rose only slightly this se 
mester The trend Is nation 
itde, with enrollments up A1 
: rom last year This would be 
the first year since 1952 that 
enroilmera did not rise more 
than 3 01^ 

One reason given for the sud- 
den change Is that enrollment 
I of veterans is down 34'f since 
last year's record high of 1 1 
I million A second reason that 
Is frequently mentioned is the 
state of the economy Because 
jobs are becoming available 
again, people are working In 
I stead of going to school An 
I other possible cause of reduced 
I enrollment Is the rapid rise of 
I tuition at most colleges in the 
IL' S 

All of these reasons carry 

some weight and combined they 

■iould assuredly cause a drop 

n enrollment 

One final note, at public unl- 

ersltles and colleges, (4 and 

i year) the only type of rise 

I In enrollment is at community 

I colleges 

If you would like to get In 
Ivolved in what s happening at 
I Harper and participate in a unl - 
I que learning experience, you 
I might be interested In serving 
Ion a college committee There 
I are only two openings on the 

curriculum committee, which 
serves as an advisory body to 
the Vice- President of Academic 
Affairs (Dr John Blrkholz) and 
reviews new program concepts, 
recommends approval of new 
courses, changes in existing 
programs, and suggested con- 
solidation of course offerings 
If you would like to sit on this 
committee, leave your name. 
address and telephone number 
at the Student Activities Office. 
A3:w or the Student Senate Of 

We have a winner in the con- 
test to find out how much area 
all the people who voted on ^4o 
vemher 2 would occupy The 
winner is Nancy Huehl of Bar 
ringion, nitnois. who correctly 
answered 4 3 square miles 

Nancy also figured that if 
all the voters stood side by side 
they would cover 32.000 miles, 
almost enough to circumscribe 
the earth Because of Nancy's 
effort she will dine with yours 
truly, here at Harper in our 
elegant swank dining room 
this Wednesday 

The Illinois Organization of 
Community College Students is 


688 Iff *trfft 827 2i4Z 
SotDimnxm Brs fHamoi 

NEW STOM MOUgS- Mw Sjt 9 .10 4 30; Sun Noon S 00 

A unique creation In Downtown Des Plainer 
featuring Sedgefleld jeans aod other casual 
to dress fashions tor guys and (als. Come 
In and take look! 

I y With the t^Buihrin Edge. 

now working In the state capital 
to help override Governor 
Walker's veto of the appropri 
allons for higher education 

Because the lOCCS believes 
that higher education should not 
be withheld from anyone be- 
cause of a lack of money, they 
are working overtime to help 
override the governor's veto 

The second major item that 
lOCCS is lobb\1ng for Is thf 
override of the Illinois State 
Scholarship Commission budget 
cuts Because of last year's 
tremendous growth of students 
applying for ISSC scholarships, 
the ISSC had to ask for a 3 65 
million dollar supplemental ap 
proprlatlon. Even with the sup- 
plemental appropriation, stu- 
dents were refused awards and 

summer school applicants did 
not receive a cent This year 
the ISSC stopped taking ap- 
plications in early September, 
cutting off hundreds of stu- 

dents Even by making the 
deadline early September, they 
(ISSC) are still projecting a 
11 3 million dollar shortage of 

Holidait Student Travel 

1 A,e . BoUOO, MA 0." 

<4wn, Tn^r^ A*^4^: 

•/ Uu. fUAi/d -htAJu (Xjt A/iktH, 3t*ldL '9M/t> 

■Iku^ ^Ao/vt. AX -TKuah Cjtn^-'^Ji^*«'t^ 

•y*4x fljtn, */W- ^ thuA. '^Jkjuu 50 
(^n/^ xfA*jL Ufcn jt JfdaiH^ t/u. ■^uctill^^ 

55 East Washington Si , Cltcago, m 60602 



P% Cam. yt^ /hjuU. rhj. iso.CXiJiMtiu.^t^xMliiciiAZ- 



December 13, 1976 

An evening with Paul McCartney 

bjr Clady CrM 

Jamr!4 Paul M- ■ 
ploAlvr «iiiK*-r 

leadrr of the popular buM ':aik-ii 
Winip. riH-knl Ihr Mevblan view- 
im audkim un Sunday, Novcni 
bar SSi wMh ii tprdaJ irvMunK 
tnMlcd "IwiWB Paul Met 'irriKv ' 

A* Ajinrrtcan eyv* ^ 
to Ihdf vtcvinn .»cr«T. 
BCMwd WtiHP Klnilt uiilo ii aiiciil 
«Iim)w> «tage. mhm ltt<-y httC»n 
Ihifir hour ami !" 
With rt t r> from ^' 
pilrht-^1 vtMi'-, V^KiK- i:iLM*-a ini-, ,i 
smutilh pi.iM.ll i.iii' Uurinc Ihr 

musK. a laiiHT I - "-* "- ■• 

each icr«»up nu'n 
Ihdr barkiir.M 
vaa ttniuli •^•jmni >m 

■ouMr)' sidiai l>> 
■■'■• bY a hrrrt 

pi.iyw m Mci. 
»lylt. Ac Itic IT 

LI'iMto, i» I 
"*<nilhfrn h 

woo «c«n fllltiu 
ilagf, Witt' ' 
Wilh a iji 

en A 

!h.- ^la 

Thv i- 
d «' 
«■ Ih-'. 

Wire on filr 

.■\ r»r«"^*t'>(l 
\I. i .Tin. 

»;i>t st-nli 



111. .i:bu: 
" had III 

.nns Wliilt a ~|.iitliKhI 

'I^ hi- ,iii"i.-v...:,l l.iM-. 

laino Homi mi; intltlfd " Lim 

■'" III'" I.ii hir " Mi'lartnvv \fcrotv 

i->\ I'"- (lii'iii' -"iif w hit h 

iiiai''i : .1 hi'-t rllo^■i^_' 

If, r..<j. I.artkril i*nlt. Uii ni'^"m.' 'Acadt.-m>' 

iirf^--rii t-nlirtlv in A^^aril-- H- ■<■ IhissonK 

'• ■ ai ( (UnpiiMU'ii ti;, iti' ->!nphon> 

Kiiiali> thr Kniiifi *■ nioincnt 

«.u M.ii.Mn, -ii--- I amt' w hiTl Iht'V pcrtornuxl "Jiihn 

n', H (iiM»fJ," and otht-r hirngs off 

lh.:r a,i..' ,J^u|n1^, Tht* CfOAd 

-.'uifarUts Denny 

■ iry McCuHoilKh 

« ■ 'llt-x lnm [Ml kftlthi ir '■iriiig^ hanTiiinmusly 

\!\ \a>\i'" a hiur iriinutf drum jamborv wa> 

^.■•■'■i\ i.',L'.rr( h\ \Vin(j^ dnimnicr I >inn\ 

,-■-1 ^Uhv^'ll, and ianda htat a lani 

tiki' wumt'n. bu! al> 

Ik.' II, .11 Till- IM i 





It you en|oy working with people 

are tooked to as a leader, have 

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Smtitl Drive. Oak Brook. 

luiting. OSCO Oiug Inc 
Illinois 60621 






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Pleasw Crmck One Son 

-1 * A rv 1 f ""A i^»"', ■ ■ 

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liKn "i-iarTinc;.' a 

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V' -' ro Sign L/C) Af >'Oi:jr P'jf'f.'nj'nf OffiiLf fo' OSCO ^i'n.<;fv/c spring "■irf"'i""'tvi 

L ?ri'5isl'^-a'i'^'----^':-L.i'_' 

biMrcii and playrd ht r iir);an in I 
tinii' III Iht' limbic In a red satin I 
".iiii. MfCiriney^ sweat liJled I 
I.;. ' u,,/, ,1 II It I, itK' .uidience, a.s he I 
-.iMji the words tohis I 

.V '.,.1 u,. I redil.s ridli'd. MfCart- 
ncy and Wings tuntenledly sal| 
around whili' i'au! (lerformed his 
belt sung. "Ve.sliTd.iy "Thc-shim 
ended a> sood a.s it started, befiiii 
ninK lively and ending Milemnls 

to hold foir 

The Sol;ir Kiutk.v and Alter* 
iitit'' R'>4.nnf- Club i)t Harper I 
will spini-M-r .i Solar KntT^y Kiiir j 
.hiiiuarv 7 aiul K, The times are I 
4 [i.nv to 9 I'.ni on thu 7th and 
l» a.m. It. H p Ml on the 8th. 
SiiudfOl- .111(1 Iht [>iiblic an- wel- 
come ! h* T'.' ^^lll bt' displa\s hy rurt r> and speakers. 

An\oi» inleri'sltd in -avinfj; en- 
vr\i\ v^ili find (hi-- lair vt^y inter- 

You thoughi 
the election 
was over? 

by Mike Ncjmun 

i.'ni niiglit think lhe\ were at 
I*.'ndinj.; a political rally rather 
than a play, as ih(-> eiitrTed the 
Arlinfflon I'virk Th'_ater U' see the 
hilarion-. poinn .tl ~.fatrmeiit, "An 
Almo-l I'( r Itt I f''r>on " ("am- 
pai^n p<»it'rh, buttons and red, 
w fiiti . and blut' streamers were 
sprinkled about. a!J ot which were 
advertising "Irene I'orter (played 
b\ Colleen l)ewhiir>l i [*■! (^>^- 
Mres> ■' The play opens a-- Ms. 
Porter glve^ her (■oiKx-*>i..ri .-(Jtvch 
as lo>er of the eliilion. in the 
noddle ot aii aisk (this proves 
til l>v ,1 ">.train in the neck"' for 
tti' vieum^ audieiH' )- Tht- r>' 
viiainder ol the plav ' ikv> [.l.Ht In 
her aiuirlment in \'.\*. York lity. 
where *;he is joined by her two 
civslars. Richard Schaul, of "Phy- 
llis" fame. pla\s a Felix Unjier 
(Tony Randail - the "OiWi 
Couple" ) t\ pe ol character, ..> 
(icorj;e liearn portrays Irene's 
irir-h ( aiTipaijiir. niana^tr. 

An Almost Perfect Person" cov 
er- all the aspects nfcampaigmng 
i'lid polities; troni women candi 
date* to heavy drinking, and from 
-t-K M;indal> to hand shaking. 
[■(. ,., r ..'-■■ nf,il!> He.- ill the 

'-' t .--ill V . ■. !j [i"i:lies. vMiti the 
', '■r\ neee-^.try — se\ - The three 
' ,' ier> ii>rm a hilarious l<j\'e 
tnaiijiile. a-* Dew hurst sedute> 
Hearti uhlle Schaal .illeinpt^ to 
seduce her. 

Kuih of the artiste gn es highly 
convincinitt, profession;! I |**?rtor- 
niante-*. uhich assures tin- viewer 
a plea^.mt e\eniMg 

"An Alm-i>t Perfett IVrson" bv 
.hidith K'-s.s. plas-- Ihni Detcnibfj 
1 9th, wiifi perforntances 1 r orn 
W^<'rieNd.i\ thru Sundav- 

December 13. 1976 

\Spirilital roitr»e ojjered next year 

Camiws Ministry Is co- span 
■orlna "Ith the Women » Pro- 
gram ■ course In SPIRITUA- 
LITY entitled Genesis II. to 
be offered beglnnln* J«n 18 
March 8 
Spiritual growth and human 

I growth follow the same or 
similar patterns We all haw 

I to make a fundairtental decision 
•tiether to be open or closed 
people whether to live ■ 
..w of love or ■ life of super 
flcial frlemlsMps and plastic 
smiles The course blends the 

I best Insights of traditional 
spiritual guides and the b«M 
findings of modem develop- 

I memal psycholog> Into an su 
Ihemic Christian splrltualltv 

which speaks to the hungers of 
the modem person 

Genesis tl is a multimedia 
program for sduJt education 
Six] spiritual growth It re- 
lies on film, tapes, group dis- 
cussions and learning ac 
tlvities It Is numbered In the 
Harper program CES 0«7 Sec 
tlon 1 and will meet on Tues- 
days 1 00 2 90 In Rm D 

Tuition Is $18 50 for the 
course To register call Ad 
missions For further Infor 
matlon call Sister Lucy Edel 
beck In Student Activities. e»t 



A 'silent nisht' 
Christinas part) 

ClAD- Hearing Impaired 
Club Is sponsoring a 
arlstmas Party Friday 

December 17 In rooms A 
242 AtB Open to all 
Harper students with a 
Si 25 donation Only re- 
quirement Is that most 
conversation be in sign 
language Proceeds go 
towards sending a Harper 
Miss to the State Con- 
vention to try tor the title 
of Miss Dfttt Illinois. 
Party from 7 10 p m 






help wanted 

Help Wanted P»ri ttme ».(7-0727 
Amerlcil Custodiil. 27 W 615 DeVon 
Bartlelt IL 60103 

If you know how lo sew (with or without a pattern) 
you are needed to sew Foar designed outfits for 
a rock group Name your price Please contact 
Mike Nflman at 529-6866 between 5-6 pm 
or at Harper ext 461 

Nursing Students full and part time work avail- 
able Weekly pay. you choose hours and shifts 
Call Medical Help Service. 296-1061 



iO< oil dn\ uniiU si/r pi//j < 

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Pl>l>l)l\t. >vJn«Uj or <hi« <iU(f i 





December 13, 1976 

On Monday December 6 the 
Harper Pool Club had its last 
tournament game of the se- 
mester The College oJ Lake 
County came down and although 
they beat Harper by a score of 
9 to 6 the pool club was not 
discouraged and are looking 

forward to their nem season 
The last meeting of the se- 
mester is scheduled for De- 
cember I.') at 7 (K) pm in the 
rec room The first meeting 
for the new season is schedul 
ed for Jan IT Same time and 

NOW-take courses leading to your 
Bachelor's or Masters degree at the 

• • 

University Campus 






Highland P.»rh 

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How ' h.ivf to 1' j«t-i tu '■ 

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Cla- . 10 in WaukegfUi and Great 

1 ■!-..■■> •' in Kolling Meailows and Glenview. 


PHONE 341-3655 

_»««»»— -.r Ul) NOW «««■■« — > 




, JSSUCH n^'i EAVES fv 


Christmas bulletin board which was designed by 
dental hygiene students. 


Monday. December 13 Final Exams 

Tuesday Deceratwr 14 Final Exams, Basketball DuPage,] 

Home. 8pm 
Wednesday. December 15 Final Exams 
Thursday, December 16 Final Exams. Women's Basketball- 

DuPage. Home. 7 45 p m 
Friday. December 17 Final Exams 
Saturday. December IK Final Exams 
Sunday. December 19 Harper Community- Elk Grove Festi 

vBl Chorus. 7 30 p m Elk Grove High School 
Monday. December 20 Semester Break begins 


(Uuatnitt QIairrtagc flictttcr 

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Vinyl Top Center 
Car or Van Alarms 
Van Parts and Customizing 

Part-time Drivers Wanted 

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O'Hare Airport 

ImrrnMial* opporlumlies on an ihi'ts tor enthusiastic reliable collefle 
sludcnts «ilh ii ne»i appearance are available wilti AnOy Fram's 

OM,jr.- P.wwnqi.r SciMrunQ leiim Weal lor peoplt with tieiible 
np, ■ ^. A . ■ .' a goort dourly pay "i tne busy 

e,;.' ■■,. ..., are at leasl 18 years o( a«e and meet 

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Chicago Htinois 

A! E,:,:,,..a. Oi. >...',. -Ml. I - :'i.'..*w y 


December 13, 1976 

Ttliiag rt like H is . . 

hy Mck Dnia 

Injuries still plague Howk grapplers 


l>v John Prri-Mnn 

by Nick Dana 

A loi« ■walled Christmas 
vacation will be upon us as 
ihlB tenaton rilled weak ol 
final exams comes to tta bit- 
ter end And. If you can pul 
4> with It St this point In the 
■aaaon. there will be an ava 
lanehe of college football bowl 
■amea on the lute 

Some of llM punas, of cooria. 
ara goUw to coBtbtna slapl* 
tim ait Ml wMi the lunatleal rav- 
ings of ttwaa madmen In the 
boodM known as TV football 
commentators lespeclslly avoid 
llsienln* to Chris Shenkel «nd 
coovuv on ABC. they re al 
wajra to buay palntln« a rosy 
ptcwra of how great college 
football Is to report what actual 
ly la happening on the field) 
Bm poTlMps It you turn the 
aoiarf down aod grab an Ic*- 
coM boar a few of the ganaa 
may be worthwhile Here s ■ 
ruadown on the bcwl games 
aehadulad tor TV in the com 
ti« woaka and my cholcaa arc 

Taagerlae Bowl. Saturday, Dec 
1» Oklahoms State («:il vs 
Brlgham Youi« (9 21, 7 pm 

1 TV-Oiaanal 7 Any team that 
can baai Oklahoma aa the Cow 
boys did has to bo favored, 
wen a^lnsl Brlgham Young's 
paaaing snack, which Is the 
best in the nalioa DaapUelbetr 
litferlor rocoMI. Hw BIf Ei#l 
Co- Champa ahould win by 10 

I Liberty Bowl. Monday, Dec 
20 Alabama ■ ■> .1i vs UCLA 

1(9 1 1). Spm TV Channel? 

, Alabama had a dlsappointlog 
aaasoi and doean t win many 
bowl gamaa while UCLA should 
have beaten USC for the Rose 

I Bowl bid Bruins by 7 
Flaata Bowl. Saturday Dec 25 - 

1 Wyomliv 1 14 3) vs Oklahoma 

I (8-21) 2 pm TV Channel 2 
Wyoming tied Brlgham Young 

I for the Western Athletic Con 
feronee title, which Is no great 

I feat Oklahoma the defending 

[national champions, will roll 

I by 14 

alor Bowl. Monday Dec 27 

iNotre Dame m It vs Pen n 

-iiate (7 41 Mpm TV Channel 

|7 An exceUem matchup of tra- 

IditlonaUy good indepandams 

TMotre Dame showed they were 

jt quality team In • narrow loss 

fo USC while Penri State could 

liave been even better If It wBsnt 

»or Key injuries There are 

Vigns of dissension at Penn 

Siste. though Cosch Joe Pal 

tmo an! his coaching staff 

have been receiving death 

threats, possibly from irate 

fans who can t handle four loss- 

In one season The Peiai 

itate coaches may need body 

tuards after this one aa the 

Irish win bv 6 

Peach Bowl. Friday Dec 31- 
i<orth Carolina (9 2} vs Ken 
Jucky (7-4), 1 pm TV Channel 
I North Carolina was only 
«cond in a mediocre football 
.mff-PTT* ■ the Atlaialc 
,.a- '■■"re the third plac« 
leaiii '.:,:-.hfd 5 and 6 But 
Xemucliy managed to be com 
betlllve in the lough Sooth - 
t«stem Conference The Peach 
...jrl game has a history of 
eing either rained or snowed 
.1 down in sunny Atlanta So. 
fxpect a low scoring New Year s 
Eve contest with Kentucky com 
Ing out on top by 3 

o-BhakoaBet Bowl. Friday 
31- Nebraska (7 3 1) vs 

Teias Tech (JO- 1 1, 7pm TV- 
Oiaisiel 9 - Nebraska had the 
potmtlsl 10 be much better this 
season but they let themselves 
be upsatacoupletlmes and were 
beaten by Oklahoma on trick 
plays Tech was edged by 
Houston for the Southwest 
championship but will edge 
Nebraska In this bowl by a 
Cotton Bowl. New Year s Da\ 
--Maryland (U 0) vs Houston 
<9-2), t pm TV Channel 2 - 
Maryland was the top team 
In that mediocre Atlantic Coast 
Conference mentioned above. 
plus all season they never 
played a team ranked in the 
top 20 I expect to see Hous 
ton prove that Maryland s un- 
defeated record Is meaningless 
aa they win by § 
Safir Bowl. New Year's Day- - 
Pittsburgh (Il-O) vs Georgia 
UO I) noon TV Channel 7 
Two high powered offenses and 
two tough defenses make this 
meeting to the nation s number 
one and lour teams a game to 
watch The P»r«hers of course, 
have Mr Everything in Tony 
Dorsett But I have a feeling 
the quick Georgia defense with 
lineman small enough to be 
playing In high school but tou(0t 
enough for the pros will catch 
Dorset! a little light headed 
That Is. he 11 have vlstona ol 
the Helsman trophy dancing 
throutfi his head Southern 
Pride and quarterback Ray 
Ckifl s running and passing 
should carry Georgia over 
Pittsburgh by 2 

Orange Bowl, New Year s Day 
Cmio State (» '2-1) vs. Colo- 
rado (8 3). 7 pro TV-Channel 
5 Woody Hayes Isn't about to 
let this one slip away or some 
reporter Is gonna pay The 
Buckeyes are simply the better 
team anl fuUback Pete John- 
son should score a few as Ohio 
State wins by 16 
Roae Bowl. New Year's Day-- 
Michigan (10-1) vs Southern 
Cut ilDli, 4 pm TV-Channel 
5 -How Michigan ever lost to 
Purdue Is beyond me They 
must have been playing without 
an important article of cloth- 
ing After New Year s Day, 
however, the Wolverines should 
he wearing the national cham- 
pionship Ricky Bell will be In- 
effective runili« with Injuries 
at the nation's top defense, 
Michigan will roll to a 10 
point victory 

Sua Bowl, Sunday Jan 2-- 
TexBS A k M 19-2) vs Florida 
■I* 3), 11 a m rV-Channel 2 
A 4 M Is one ol those good ole 
team.* from the Southwest whose 
g(x>d ole boys have been bred 
Into physical marvels that can 
barely write their own names 
They like to run the ball the 
way Jimmy Carter likes to 
smile and the forward pass is a 
foreign language to them They 
also win a lot of football games 
and should muscle Florida s 
wide open offense and grind out 
a 7 point win 

Super Bowl I predict that 
Pittsburgh and l.os Angeles 
will meet for the NFL Cham 
ptonshlp The Sieelers have 
the talett. Intensity and mo 
meMum after their 1 4 start 
this season to keep right on 
winnliw The Rams also have 
the talent but their quarter 
backs are too Inconsistent to 
win the big one Pittsburgh 
should get their third straight 
champlonahlp with a 13 point 
win o«*r Los Angeles 

The Hnvik- .-r.i.-r.d the tough 
I nut'r«itv III lliiiir.i* liT, itiimid. 
Mil! minu,s .1 full iind h<villh> 
H-ani, V\hlli- Jamie Kirig at 12« 
ami ,lohn Preissmg came off the 
injured U>it !*an Kenn*""i^! 
lis:, lUi>!i> Ailfi 11 >!'. - 
With unl>, ^f, ■ >' ".,'. ■ 
up il wa- 
(he Haw'ti- 

pinning, h.- t- 
«i. But he found the 
nrxx Miai-" '"• '-'UKher ami 

dropped " ■•' » Mtt^ 

mined '.^v Kingk).»l 

his first round match .i* dW 
PretBHlng, Al»i. ln^inK nt-re l.arrs 

, li.r 
in (he 

,).phil-M>n .11 177. \. .i! Ivrmt.;; 
Al 1 42 .irLtl ^•''\ t- 1 Hiici; al 167 
\{>>i, t,i^rr;ilt? at ]''> laiured his 
»hi.uUler in the tir«t numd iif 
)u5 match and was furceti to iit~ 
fault li * niiped he will be .ible 
tt) rt'tiirn m the lineup Minn. 

\\ednes(la.\ '> nv-d the up agairip'l liul'a(if 
l>iil uiHt again was the victim 
.if an inrcimplMe rocwiet While 
liui'age wiin the meet 23 22,18 
ot their p.iinl* were gained 
through forfeits The .^ni.o-i'ig 
team only man(ige(t ■ 
bout and a lie bi, 
liirfeit^ it WHS sufficient w^: -i : kj 
I'age win. The Harper » nailer- 

l;;,; :-;...• ^'irvic gl-'uci ^trcngth. 

King won by fcrleil. Neal 

Kendell. iohn I'relssing and Dan 
l.ynch won in three con-^ecutive 
bouts, vkilli \i.-ol |>i>stllig an im- 
pre>!-ne 2(1 ,'i win Al 177 Hich 
.liihiiM.m .iNii wiin. m a .-.(lueaker 
I i; | Kennedy h.isl and , 'Steve 
liiiltn lied. 

.\s coach Norm Lovelace said, 
"We ve got a lot of good talent 
bui we have to get over these 
nagging Injuries,' He aUospok 
oi "whipping" the team mt.. bet 
ler shape. Han l.vnch -poki- foi 
the ttani whi n he said "Mr. Lti\'e- 
lace IS a )? coach who can bring 
lis a long way, 'Ac Just have to 
o\ crciinic our injurits 









^5a r . 

WRESTLIHG 1976-77 
18 Sat. Blackhak-k, Sauk Valley Away 
2 3 Thurs. Triton Invitational 
8 Sat. Joliet, Forest Park 
12 Wed. Bock Valley. Wright 
15 Sat. Morton Invitational 
22 Sat. Lake County 
28 Fri. Kishv^aukee, Flo Valley 
2 W€;<3. Carthage Invitational 
5 Sat. N4C Conference 
18-19 F-Sat. Recjion IV 
3-5 TH-Sat. NJCAA Championships 
All Home Meets Held At Eisenhower Junior Hi-jh School 
Jones and llassell Roads Hoffinan Estates, Illinois 
Head Coach: Norm Lovelace 








Worthinqton, Minn 

1:00 PM 
11:00 .^M 
12:00 »M 

7:00 M 
10:00 AM 

6:00 PN 

7:00 PM 
7:00 PM 

Jan . 

























Illinois Valley 



Rock Valley 


Lake County 





ICCIAW Tournament 






7:45 PM 
7:00 PM 
5:30 PM 

4:30 PM 
7:45 PM 
7:45 PM 
7:30 PM 
7:45 PM 
7:45 PM 
7:30 PM 
7:30 PM 

All Home Games Held At St. Viators High School 

Oakton St. And Dryden Arlington Heights, Illinois 
Head Coach: Pam Niketta 

Athletic Director: John Gelch 

Gymnasts 1-2 in season's opening meet 

by Mck Danna 

In their season opening meet 
Friday Dec .3 the women s 
gymnastics teams score of 
63 90 led them past DuPage 
(55 90) but left them short of 
Waubonsee (69 65) ami Triton 
(75 65) The team will not 
compete during Christinas 

break but will resume their 
schedule Jan 25 with a 4 p m 
meet against Mayfair and Wau- 
bonsee at home 

Jackie Settlpanl scored at 
6 95 to capture second place 
in floor exercise at the first 
meet Also outstanding was 
Ho'.ly Woldenberg s third place 
finish In vaulting with a score 

of 5 9 

This years gymnastic squad 
includes three second year 
performers in MIchele Coduto. 
Delaine Frangos and Wolden- 
berg Other team members 
are Pat Brown, Catie Llnd- 
berg, Denise Rintz, Janet Scal- 
faro and Kathy Smith 



Cagers face DuPage in re-match 

December 13, 197€ 

by Nkk Danna 

The Hiu-per Hawkt cxplodml 
lor 51 poinb tn the Mcond bait. 
shooOng 68 percent from (be floor. 
to atreak pail the K<<hw:iuktw 
KouRara aixl all-»ii>i<? • 
Hick*. 83-77. la»( Tm. 
Thla Tuexiay Dec. U tUiixTr n 
eaters will boat the Dul>a|K 
CbaparreU at -Si. Vlnlara G.vm in 
an UTipijriant N'4-C battle tagin- 
ninic at 8 p.m. 

Hawkn opened this younjt •«»• 
»on with a 8047 lam lo the 
Chap* In the OuPngt riaaak and 
are looking forward t'> TihwkIbv '* 

"That mm uur firnj jjajm*? of 
the year and Iholr ihe ha>de»l 
team to open u^i with l»eeauM 
th.'v had thrw K j, : tbeir 

brlt we didn't i IfMil 

Coach Roger Ikiui..,., ,„,.i '\Ke 
battled them. I'hey Knew iht-> 
were in n ttaU «aine- So **» re 

looking iorwrtrd tu 
cited abouf th^tl gurnt 


the ( I,-.,. - (, . ,..,„,, 

6-11 rvnttT. who b 

the niiiU'i; -i r<urTii>*f 
team ' 

il. I'm Kx- 

tir-iidrd for 

■ill.' ti.!l«K» 

•od we may not have been able 
lo come back," Hechlold rom 
mcnled about the 6-4 sophomori' 

In theRwrTH''^ of>t^riin|< nimult'^. 
tiarper Krabb«i ,i 4-2 Icid It 
5ot>n disappeared. howev"»T..i» lh< 
KouRari* muscular middle nmn. 
Ron Hick*, conlinuMlh «■>! iii 
side piMltiun on the ll.iwk fn.ui 
line for rt-bounds jind t^asv 
layups. K i»hwMuk(f ilominiitt-d 
Ihe b<:>ards and «piind«J their 
lead to nine points at S.'J 24 with 
4:21 lo Ro in the half 

A late rush on tt>e fast break 
pulled tiarper to within .■»■;)»» 
at the half. The Kmi({i«rs r. -bound 
inir lii.min.i.'ur .■. piituiu.-ii. how 
:i>jlf iTMirk 
• ri thi'j W 
4; .t.-< 

Ai ! fi.iim though. Ih<- Hawk* 
• uddeniy caught firt- with their 
tait break and rtft-led off eighl 

*lraik''i' n,..r,I- M, — ..fii7,-<f 

WnV ,;( !■, 

on . ■■■':' ""■ 

Hawkrt butk Ui iir^iiman cen- 


gonna have to run a little hit 
bccaust- I think u.' L'li^tv tteAtwhen 


rebc»unuin#( n.i^ nun ' 
ita rvinninK ic<ime ih 

"H Iher. 


•i w 


inii aE>^et 

'becau>e t 

game then 

to do is CO mi' out here 

we can play a touKht 

He al«o found ir '■" 
point hiK team's ; 
know what H i» 

mental type of thitiK be..auM' 
ihe> 're certalnh/ rafMbk- ot 
playing go.>d bu-> 

Harp«?r'^ cap,.! 
"" — -■- ■ ' '- i\ii»t- .xitnni - 
:H>ti)la ami l>an 
-omi- k*»v ol IV 

per a irad t- 
H«nk» -. 

Hart" .ik 

i"l(«f' •in 

tnrd I. 

<:otui nai! 15 run ■■ 
filled the lane»-tht. 

(irrti w.. ttul.ri ■',' 

■ .ini* 


w hull 

>.-l>.u-k H 

■ .1.. th>- 



to Harper's lead (iiiard Mike 

Abraham idmr of! thv hriuh nf 

tan live fri-fihrow ,,iiii .1 bii; 

tip-in that preJ^ervt-tj the vutor\', 

"rhat was beautiful. " Hec:ht<»ld 

. V . r,.i..>.<* "They wtTt- coming 
he camf- on thr frt'»> 
■ii.i.iil ih.ilb.ib 




high on the pl.t i-ki, 

a freshman c-eiu. 1 i;..ijj . .im.hiI 

Hym SUlrtskl (lillnt SCOT. ., 

point, vet tit was. 1 ihouuhi. ont' 
of Ihe most valuable players 011 
the court because he played ^reat 
defeniie oa Hicks when we needcil 
it and he made some gri .ii 

(Photo by John KoniN 
TwL members of last season's Hawk hockey team protect | 
their goal against DuPage. Coach Pat Hufter says Du- 
Page is "the team to beat" this coming season. 

Eleven Lettermen pace hockey team 

h\ Nick D.inna 

liarpt-r let' llmkey coach 

H '.:■', IS .MiliiMisfic about (hei ■ 

•ui- biy reason. 

.'■ ,. ,.. , ^...iii; to be stronger 
overall becaiiMr of 1 1 returnin); 
lettermen." he remarked happilv 

All thisoipi'rrfmefthouldcnahle and faculty. 

ctiH'T? lo improve on Huffer expects to be e-speciallji 

~ 12 H- 1 record, 'fhiy stronger on defense over last sea-l 

will oi't'in play wilh a .Ian. .5 wja He has ;) lettermen back otf 

game againsi Koek Willey at Ihe dcfensie including all-slaier ,lii 

.\rltngton Ire Spectrum beginiung Hoss. In previous seasons he ha^ 

at W p.m.. All giimes at the Spec- often had only :i or 4 rchirnlr 

iniiii are Iri-e to Harper students lettermen on Ihe entire team. 




































Tues . 

Feb . 





13 Sat-Sun 



Tues . 












Thurs . 


2 8 


'■' 1 f . 


Wed . 

. . I . 



Mar. 10-13 Th-Sun. 




Rock Valley Home 8:00 PM 

Southwest Away 3:45 PM 

Triton Home 4:00 PM 

Northeastern Home 4:30 PM 

Moraine Valley Home 7:00 PM 

DuPage Away 12:00 PM 

Triton Away 7:00 PM 

St. Xavier Home 10:30 PM 

Northeastern Away 6:00 PM 

Madison Tech. Away 2:00 PM 

Triton Away 7:00 PM 

St. Xavier Away 9:00 PM 

Southwest Home 4:30 PM 

Tournament- Anoka Ramsey Away TBA 

Rock Valley Away TBA 

Henry Ford Away TBA 

Oakland Away TBA 

Moraine Valley Away 8:00 PM 

DuPage Howe 7:00 PM 

NJCAA Region IV Tournament DuPage TBA 

NJCAA Region IV Finals Home TBA 

NJCAA Inter-Regional Home TBA 

NJCAA Championships Lake Palacid,N.Y. 

All Home Games Played At The 
Arlington Ice SpefCtrum 
Consumers Ave., Palatine, Illinois 

Head Coach : 

Pat Huffer 



H/IRBINGER Rainey Harper Colleqe Algonquin 

and Roselle Roads. Paiatme. Illinois 60067. 312-397 3000 

{student leaders question Board action 


John Birkhot. mr»lv cl«t.xl 1.* 

\ lie Presidenl. 

{Illinois real estate 
{license exams this week 

The S«»te of Illinois will give 
I exunlMllons In ChtcMo during 
I the week of January 2«. 1977 
I for thoM seeking lo be licensed 
real eitete salesmen or 
I brokers The Lifelong Learning 
I Division of Harper College nas 
I scheduled «n all day review 
I aesskm to prepare pronpective 
■ licensees for the Sale exam 
The all (fcy review session 
11 t» held on the Harper C«l«- 
Ipus in Palatine on Saturday. 
I January 22. 1377 beginning at 
1 8 30 am The review session 
Iwlll be conducted by Wallace 
I Dean Davis coordinator of 
• Urper s Real Estate Program 

iMvis, who has 15 years of e«- 
pertence in real estate, re 

gularly conducts the intensive 
review session 

Mr Dsvls' studeits have 
one of the highest pass- rates 
on the eitam after completing 
this review session." eiplaln- 
(fA M Scott McMannls. chair- 
man cif the Lifelong Learning 

Tuttlon for the review ses- 
sion is 125 W) which includes 
coffee, lunch and all materials 
Registration information can be 

obtained by caUlng eitenslon 
410 or 413 

by Jody Saunders 

On January 13 the Board of 
Trusteeis appointed Dr John R 
Birkholz. Vice President of Ac 
ademtc Affairs, to the position 
of Executive Vice President 
His appointment will become 
effective July 1, 1977 

However, this was not achlev 
ed before Paul Scott. Student 
Senate President, and Robin 
Turpln. Student Representative, 
voiced their concern over the 

Their concern, as well as 
the student senates . was that 
there was no selection com 
mlttee which students or faculty 
could express their opinions 
Both students were afraid this 
would become the normal pro- 
cedure, which would not allow 
students lo participate in the 
selection of administrators 

In Scott s statement, which 
he presented to the Board, he 
said. Tm surprised that after 
only oi»e month of consideration 
this recommendaiton would be 
made andihattherelsno selec- 
tion commlitee Students feel 
they have been left out For a 
position such as this nature the 
decision that is made will 
eventually atfecl the students 
Because of this we feel that we 
should have been granted the 
opportunity to be involved In 
the decision making process 

Scott concluded his state- 
ment by say ing his opinions were 
in no way directed towards 
Dr Blrkholz or the adminis- 
tration He did not object to 
his appointment Just the way 
m which It was achieved. 

son has had a long standing 
performance In this instlluiion 
The (acuity members know him 
Intimately and many students 
Know him quite well He has 
led the academic program on 
their behalf for a number of 
years without question, and 
when questioned, has acted on 
behalf of the students I think 
his record will stand by it 


The Board decided not to 
advertise more broadly "be- 
cause Birkholz had unique, out- 
standing qualifications and ex- 
tensive domestic experiences 
within the college 

BtrkholJ first came to Har- 
per in 1967 when he was hired 
as Chairperson for the Division 
of Business and Social Science. 
in 1H69 he was promoted to 
Dean of Transfer Programs 
until 197;), when he accepted 
the appoimmenl of Vice Presi- 
dent of Academic Affairs 

BirkhoU received his 

Bachelor of Science from Wis- 
consin State in 1955. his Master 
of Science from Northern Ill- 
inois University in 1959. 
and his Doctorate of Education 
in 1973. also from Northern 

Lahtl stated that any further 
delays beyond this meeting 
would slow them down when 
looking tor other people to fill 
other positions 

The Executive Vice Presi- 

dent is responsible for all in- 
structional services, student 
sei^'lces. and personnel func- 
tions of the college He also 
holds staff responsibilities lo 
the Vice President of Admin- 
istrative Services and staff of 
the President's Office 

The requirements for the po- 
sition included ten or more 
vears of progressive, respon- 
sible experience in community 
college education, 
tratlve experience, experience 
in management concepts and 
applications, and teaching ex- 

"The Board understood our 
position and I hope this won't 
cause any hard feelings The 
selection process bothered me 
a lot In the past we have al- 
ways been asked our opinions 
on every adminislrative po- 
sition However this was not 
the case with this particular 
appointment and that is what 
upset me the most." said Scott 
after the meeting 

Turpln also explained her 
feelings alter the meeting, "I 
feel that Blrkholz is the best 
man for the position, but 1 think 
the Board rushed into 11 too 
fast I m glad Paul and I went 
to the Board with our feelings 
because now we know the Board 
Is behind the students, which is 
important It was a victory 
for US'" 

Interpreters workshop planned 

A untqu* onNirtuRliy Cor in 
IsrprMcra •nt »Mli»r» of th« 
»■{ la lMli« olttrMl Iw H«r|Mr 
1 WautaHHM Conmuntty col - 
leges throutfi a special Inter 
Veters workshop on Saturday. 
|\1«rch 26 1977 Si>oH»or«d 
the Illtnola Itegtotry for lh« 
..iierpreters oJ Om Deat. t«» 
participatory workshop will tm 
breaented In two parts tmer- 
bretlng in th« EduatUonal Set 
ling", (Ethlca tM Behavior i 
ProCe»»ton«U»m In Inter 

The all day workshop will 
« held at the Harper campy* 
r. Palatine In Building D. Rooms 
:.i3 and 235 Mickl Gerstelr 
[Supervisor of interpreters r 
U^larper and Christine Alvarez 
Hnierprwttr- manager at Wau 

*. will direct the work 
, ^ which will also include 

Mwral guest speakers and a 
conauaier p«i»l of persons who 
use Interpreters 

For reservation or regis- 
tration Inlormatlon, contact 
Mtckl Cersieln at Harper Col 
Imm. 397 3001). eitenslon 267 

Turpin said Some of the 
students are afraid that this 
might -set a precedent When 
It affects students, like the 
Dean of Student Services, there 
was a selection committee in 
which students and faculty could 
participate But, in this case 
there wasn't anyone on the com 
mlttee and we reafraldthlswill 
continue in the future " 

Dr Robert Lahtl. President 
of Harper College, felt that 

Scott and Turpln raised rea- 
sonable questions and that the 
appointment had been discussed 
thoroughly in the previous 

Lahtl also defended the ap 
poiniment by saying. "Thisper- 

Fnculty offers scholarships 

Tht H*rp< f 

aah: I* offcrui^ : > -' ' " 

lari,H|* for the •prmg le-ineilrr 
I., f.vfr book., supptfc-n. nnd 

.mfift.ftlleen «' 

cumulated credit hour*. - " ■• 
to the school, and !"""">"-' 

.\(.plicaHon» areavail^bi.- [nUi. 
I lium.-ml Aid Otflct-. R'X'ni A 
llcadUi* lor applK-ati<msi»J«n- 

uarv 31st. 


/ S..nat.- I' I'.tul Scolt <)U,->ti.H,s (be B..;.nl 
ap| nl .I..I.I. Bi.Ui..l/ to llx.TUtivc V... Pivs,- 
dent wilhmit n M-ktlii"! coinniilU'f- 

Chicago loses 
a political figure 

A chair i« rievtr i'ni[>t> whtTf rhcrr i.rKrw 

This is truf of thf piiMinK ■>! Mi 
on r>«trnibfr 211 Hr was pcrhai'- > 
ful, rt-spfcitnl I ■ '"■ 
1' h.i» hci-ii I 






tht Ki'mi':'!'. , 
ways wire < i<ii 
O'Harr Int^ 
cnmf Ihc hiisi* 

Ulllloll- ..( 

■!.i ni-i -i 

i\ Irihuir 

III- oi 

.M,M.,.v . ,n, i., M.KIi 

oIM' of the riio-.t Mi;r\ilii rint 


conslriulmn luvN 

■ rt Wilis i-onstrueled and be- 
r(>ort in thf world 
.K-n! Hi tt'.oiiiij 1 

.,,,„- Ihr H>.i.- r.i.k ... ■ • "1 
n«fi»{hbtirhi.ii.Kl was lorn down .uid rwoiislruttcd I't-rhaps 
Mayor Halt's 's «rtalf»t aciompli*hnu'Hl was thi- huildinK 
of Ihf I iiiMT^ilv of Illinois ( hH.i>;u ( irilr I iimpus. 

rndt-r ilii din.Ttion of Mavor |iali> t;rial iin|)rovi- 
tuvnls ».rr -i-..'n ii> thi- I'ark liistral, lli.' \)flr.>|.olitan 
S.Miilar\ HisKiii. and Ihr lor«t I'li'^rrvf Disirnl 

Lights inr. jiui iii' aloni.' Iht cit\ sirrrts. Tark- anil 
sth.'i-i, -x,-. Iiiult lor Iht \oiitli ol ( hnaj;o. lir.(,iri--si\ i 
huih ■ coiistnuttd. -luii a> i1r- >t'ar.~ lowi-r. 

(■hu.;„. '. ...■. I i-ntiT. .lolin llanio<k Huildin^;. ilu- K\ i-rrK 
hirkstn Buildins. and tin.' IVudi nli,.! Iis-uram.- iimldint; 

These buildings will fiidurt- through -iiaii^ :iia\orsio 
conif. Hut what will makv \l.i\or Haley spwial Irom 
all ollitr rtiiiM>rs lA a.* hi> '.t •:~..>v. I (ouilIi -Ailh t'sa-ry tluiy^. 
W iiitf ( I 
iniprtr-ssr. •. 
C'hicaxo. (ha 
shoiU'ini.' -loi i 
and was i*h. 

!!■ • ■■ i.ii\, \ i'' 

N'fw V'tirk and l.ov 
la riencinK bankrui' 

.inized govtrnnnTit. 

\ow T>aiey 's (li.ia n, 
tt'mporarilv iakinj; 
Then tht-n- will tji- a ;: 

-kyliiif bwanii- nion- 
t><,'iiplt' w. ho [11 adL- up 
OKI' huilding- or thf 

Ml- \i>\r o! I'liiia^jo 

While many lalifs wtTf I'x- 
lUo was till |>!(turf of Wfll- 

.1.-1 l.c fi!K-(l Micha.l Hilaiidu is 

>-ition of MayairoKhic.iKo. 

ition in which a pirmanL-nl 

Mav or mil hi ihosi'ii \\tio<''.i'r Iht- |)i;o|ik'i'li'<l as the tifXl 

iiiavor ol ( hiia>;o. he will havi- In fill iiTy larue siiocs. 

- uiilikeli Ihal ( hii aii.m iil rw r-:«r ihf likfs ol anolhfr 

a. -tich .1- I 'ai'\ 

Campus Ministry staff grows 

KacetvEp »^ c-OiO-LifLMC 

■"! IWtV 


./"-.»'' 'si 

0- {- l -lit 

ii-AWO "»•=• ■'■'vt « .-' '.< - 
«tv siurr -Mi-se E»e.. 

«;>ff«.nc^ K "^HE r'jirFFfir F'F'-. r 
-»T|STep c»* ct - 

The Campus Mini»tr>' SlaJT at 
Harper increased In size with the 
recent appointment of Pastor Fred 
Hill as Lutheran Cnrnpua Pantor. 
Pastor Hill is employed by tlie 
Northern IllinnLs DiBtricI of the 
[.utherun Church-Missouri Synod 
and bfKiin his ministry on Jan- 
uary 3 Although the Lutheran 
Church has been actively engaged 
in fidl lime Campus Ministry for 
mori- than fifty years, tlie full- 
time ministry at Harper marlis 
the Lutheran Church entry into 
Ceimmunity College Ministry in 
the Chicago N. W. area. 

Pruir la r.iminji 1<» Harjier Col- 
lege. I'.islor Hill -«rvi <) for more 
than .seven year.s as Lutheran 
Chaplain al the University of 
Houston At Ihi' university of he -er\-ed on Uw Re- 
ligion Ceiiier Coordinating Com- 
mittee, was the advinor to a num- 
her of campus organiiations. 
worked as the liaison between 
liie Department of Religious Ac- 
tivities and the Student Life Di- 
vision of the* Cniversity. and co- 
ordinated religious programming 
on campus. 

Pastor Hill i» a graduate of 
Concordia Seminary. St. Louis 
Mi-s.airi In .iddition, he reofived 
.4 Ma'itir's m K^ligious Educa 
Uoii Irom St. Thomas University. 
Houston. Texas. He also holds 
.i Biiehelor of Arts degree from 
Coneardia Senior ColVege, Fort 
WayiK, Indiana. Pastor Hill is 
married and has two daughters 

.\: ihe present time, Pastor Hill 
to aitempting to meet th«- stu- 
dents, faculty and staff members 
at Harper. Anyone who wishes 
to sit down with Pastor Hill over 

a cup ol coffce (or the beverage 
of your choice), give him a call 
at the Student Activities Oflice- 
Exf. 242, or at home-253-0371. 

January 24, 1977 


keynotes PEP 
meeting on 
Jan. 26 

A leading niinols conserl 
vatlonift will be the keynolj 
•pcaker at tlie eighth annua 
meeting of Pollution & Environ 
menatl Problems, Inc. (PEP) oJ 
Wednesday, January 26 at 7:3(1 
p.m. at the Palatine Public Lil 
brary. .5(X) N. Benton Street 
Thomas Hamilton, director ofth 
North Cook County SoU anJ 
Watlier Conservation District and 
chairman of the Salt Creek sleerf 
ing committee will present a slid 
talk on "How We Can Win I 
Battle to Save Our Lakes ani| 
Streams." His subject is pa 
cularly timely since a recent Li.S 
Environmental I^otection survej 
indicated that most U.S. lakes ar 
dying from pollution. 

(Officers nominated to PEP'j 
board of directors for the neW 
year are: Catherine Quigg, Ban 
rington, president; James flapleij 
Harrington Hills, vice president] 
Ijee flecords. Palatine, treasurerf 
Kathy Werner, Barrington, 
relary; Karen Van tier Veer, Deal 
Plalnes, petition chairman; and 
Dan Lurey, Hoffman Estates, antj 
Larry Blaclk. Waukegan, speclB 
project directors. Named to PEP 
sclenoe advisory committee < 
Dr. Frank Richards, Oak Park 
Ray dc Palma. Elk Grove VU 
lage; Dr. James Amesen,SchBuml 
burg; and Robert McKee, Palal 
tine. r 

PEP, founded in 1969, Is anoi^ 
profit citizens' organization 
voled loenvironmentalawarenesj 
and action. Terry Prislinger, Pal« 
Une and Lee Records are chali 
men of the annual meeting whlcl 
is free and open to Uiepublic. I 



Jklilor-in Chiel i">h S.nm.l.-i- 

\t-«s Ktlitur liiiii 

, 1 ri-l 

Feiilure f.<liliir: \! 

k. \'.-!inan 

S|iorl«. ^;4llll.rt '. 

h. ;, ' ,ti.i.i 

R,.,,nrl,..-: M - -. 

nn.ifi. ('i,«ri 

1 .eltner. l\ ii 

I'll..!., i . : . 

. I'll., 

IMh.|..k...|.Iu,-. , 

.XiKerli.ini; M,ni.i 


All S«l<-%: i; 

C.irt lisl: ' 




,\,h,-ei: \i.ii- 1." 


.1 Tr^.iv. 
lh\ (Irr 

.tl\ .S;iun 

r«l> Crist 

Tile HARBINI^KK i- The -ludenl i.ul.lie..t...n (..r Ihe Harper 
I allene < ;im|<us eummunlly, pubhshed weekly except liurinKi 
hi*lid,iv> rfnd liiLiJ exam-. All opiimms expressed are thi,fte 
i>f Ihe wriler .iiid nul iieei— .inl;. Ihos, of Ihe <■••'.:• - 
.idnalustra'loii. I.M ult\ <<r -tudeiil tiiHly 

I'he primary puif 
inealve and enter! 
i'he m.lin (.<, u^ . • 

I1ARBI\(.KR 1- I.. a,t,,ria 
:.) h<.<l\ •.( fl.iiper I .illei;.^ 
-!!,.!! !m ll,,r|ier rv).ae<l. 

.■Vll articles suhmilleil for publiKtii ai iiu,:-l la l\|Hri 
/ind douhle spaced, uilh a deadlitu' o! .i \ion 
ilays; and are suhjoci to ediliriK. .\ilverliMiif; copy is .'i prii. Wednesday (inor to .Monday's 
publication. For adverlisiiiK rales, eall or wrile 
HAKIUNfiKii, William Harper CoUetie, Al 
(«onr|uin and Koselle Roads, I'alaliiic, 111, 60fl(>7. 
Phone .WT-atMK). F.xl. 4«1 

January 24, 1977 


'A Star is Born' - her name is Barbra 

by MUu NcjDiaB 

lieon and Mary KuswU. Gng 
Allman A Chrr. Carly Simon* 
James Taylor. John Norman Ho- 
ward A Esther Hi>Ifman. . .who? 
John ft Eathtr an two cun»m- 
purary pop ttars who find love 
on horMback In Ihc new movie. 
"A Star ■• Bom." Well, it reitlly 
lan't new, actually thia it >ti> (hird 
ttme around The firsi filmiiiK 
wa» bi 19.J1 with Krednc March 
and Janet Caynor. and In m.'i.'l 
tbe nrmake ilarred Judy GurUind 
and Jame* Ma»on. 

Conaiderlnc all of the heavy 
promotion, lack of premieres, and 
the ilmpte fart that SUvlaaod and 
l¥ler>' nputaboni wtre bolli on 
the Une. all added up to a pow- 

Ibk over-raled (lop Bulont'lirihi 
maa day one more star gliltered 
in the night and that was 
BaxbrH .Hlnisand. Her acUnii u 
un*urpa««ed a» her siinginK rhtr * 
out In tone* of pure ecstasy 

I must di«i(!r«- with my IfUow 
critk». who havedowngradedthis 
film due to its over U5»cd plot 
lf« true that ihrouKhoul the 
mow one could easily Hffurt out 
the order of event* well tn ad 
vamx. but the aclliiK and its up 
dalednes* surely make up for thw 

"A Star h Born" provei to be 
more than just another love story 
or a conUcmporary »ocial staH-- 
menl. The intrt|ctn«ly simpk -Xory 
features superstar John Norman 


>!. Miki- Ncjiniin RV^P'» 

With the iikI I.I liu- '.iMr < 

1 ii'V' 

The liH-al • ""■ - - ^> ■ .■. 

'• ■ 

iimc for ■ 

>[\ ■\il 

wi>rk," ju-' 

"All Ihi- 

Pre'sklenI"'* Men. ' \K |piik 

liir ■-! i" lor l!»7l> i- 

"Carrie" with Ihi; "■Omen" 

ir.i iTii! "ro^an"* 

Run" diaplavttl lh< l>i->i 

l.«il /.i-]* 

|M-lin'« "The S<>nB Rtin.K 

llu I..-I 

phi*tf»f£r<iphv au.ird. \ 

1 , .' ,■■ 

"A Star 1- Born" 

heHt inu->iiiil. 

.■\» (iir .i« 11 

LlTl ~ 

lor the > i-.<r .. . : 1 

t , ,;,. V i^-.:,. Al 

The SiK^I ol Noun. 

1 I.'.i«..ih1 M.u.' ':.' 

moat pt> m^ - 

Ihe tup tilbimi 

and Heart'* "H 

lion fcioinv; t<" M.tiiiitii \\. 

imr^ Koaniic Siiiiiit. iin 

lop iKiml III 111. \r.,t 

['.nil Ml <',ii-Iiin inil Wiii;..^. 

!>*.■ shariLl H 

to detUin 

->utces*ful k'ifj. 

1 1 '? /. (UK iin. IVtiT 

FfiimplKn, l.yii 

1 . Kii^ti. . '11! Wing'*. 

rele\i'*iMU nji.-F 


t>t»t "Ma€l.-I..r TV M 


"HcKer SkilUr. " M 

i :.. \ i-unji 

Pioneer'* First < 

„ \.,. 1 -lii.«. 

.it li'rtsi in ni ', 

' .- Miilii I iw." 

rhis iini'. 

rritual .11. 

'nuskul laliiil i 


k H.IKli 

ChiciiKoland d. 

1 II. -1, 

plnys thr«- dai. 

Fliilrii I iuht (hi h.-li .< 

,•'. ,\ J, J.'IIBcik.inil 

III iMwn 111' i 

Tull ( ■.Niini;- : 


litter Ni^iht ' i, n^. 1 

ha.-i il Ihat Paul Sim 

!,.r W.M.<I\ .\lliii'- 

( i; 1 \\i nil \i> 

1 \i 1 n 

.'i-l 111 V 

1 IV - ... 

I \l K Altlll Alius \H\ ""I \ I l<t\ 
UKQX tUllKMl. 

I l\AI. NOT! 

i Kn> Kn.-.tolU r? Howard, a 
o.)krd-oul drunk, who disco«rt 
n%ht club performer Esthert Bar 
bra Streisand) Hoffman (yei'. 
Esther!). Thi-y .in- iitiriirti'd to 
i-Bch oth* r .ind marry- From this 
|H. . r > carwr soai's whiki 

i a nose dive. The 

n i.v '..^usei* tht" tradi 

l! :iiK b> adding 

,M Nrri'i<anil de 

ln.r- ,i tin. 
of "With llr« ' 

and "Watch i m^i;. -n.iw in.. 
must lack emotion if they don'i 

al least shiid a (ear al Ilia end 
<if th's sequence. 

I'arls of til*' film did bother me, 
Ki>r one, .Streisand gi."ts a stand- 
iii« oviilion «t her debul perfor- 
mance, afti'r her first »ong(onIy 
In thi; movie* I Another thine was 
that Kristoffcrsi>n kept a loaded 
)iun at his pool^idi- (probable 
but unlikely I- The niiwt perplex- 
■.r,g notion is that Streisand con- 
-luall;, chanKo her clothes and 
(*ro*Ti;idi to ruin or soil the ma- 
jority iif them- Suprisingly.lheex 

pensive outdoor concert sequence 

was only used brleny( listen for 
Moiitro«-'s "Kmk tandy"atthe 
hcninninn i 

Tht most important factor be- 
hind tlie film's sucoe.^s or failure 
will undouhleuly be ii> promo- 
tion. l\"ople may expect too much 
of this film vou -should 
expect to see is tender account 
of two people',^ love foreach other 
and how their careers interferred. 
Accompany all this with superb 
.ictin^i and first rate music. 

"Vm mad as hell and Vm not going to take it anymore!' 

'Network^ attacks TV industry 

by Mike Neinan 

Thr almvi 


■ h, 

■A1,..l,. ! 

..f t 

1 HS i> .-. 

• v. tin] hcak. 

from l; 


rnovit-, ' '^ ' 

Wv'» r iietori 


the vuJnerable 

been alt.-«cked 

in such a way 

Tliert- have bet n 

linht satires or p» 

rodles ("Th, 

(Iroovi Tubs 

lid "Tuilinl 

vi^itin" 1 ti" 

iltver .tit .11. 

red. kthal b.ii 


' - ,■ , ■- 1- 

in "Network " 


11.. ■- -•■ -:..."~i 

tile for this ... 


1- - 1,1 1 

statement an 

•*Hoftpitai" I.i 

.- -.1,1 

■ ■ '1 iK Day 

.MltTiuMni" Lumel, 

■ iHcther 

h a vt: 

succticded in 

.le^lri.ying the 


rtcan ideal of 

•'teJfviaum '" 

'T>it movifc- tTiiItT!* around 
V r.i, \ suicidal ww» anchi-rriha 

namt'd MowHrd Beak, playt ti by 
the umlfrratt'rf hit*' Pcttr Kinch- 

UiT a stionci r.iu- ni tu virkf I "liS>, 
which is run hy a bituticinK bra 
lens pr<Hiuivr ['layi'tl by Faye 
Dunaway. ami an ovt-r-ththiil 
news boss* played by William 
H.»ld<?n {probably the most bi 
/in ri notion introduced iiitu this 
!hrk i-' .1 hive affair bctwit-n tht:-** 
■ ■ '^ ■' r.itinp:'* tor 1 'HS 

; -s .i\ )n< (irporiflt'-- 
; ultra viok'ni pro 
^i .unnoii^ ( \x- "Thf Mifo Th- 
fvirvn flour" ) U> raist- ihtni 
ITiniughout "Nt'tw-urk," tht 
viewer is t'xpostd Ut "hibe-rtul 
ism." which i» accurately defim-d 
by Bt'ale in the following state- 

■'Wv Ik likt hell, wcni t*'ll you 
(U*' vitwinK audkiKV Mhiit Kojak 
diu.^v- L'fN th. kill.T. and thai 
II. ■■ :,i;>T IJ! Ar*iiit 

Hunkers hou.Ht. And no matter 
how much lri)ublt the hero is 
tn. don't wiirry, jusl look at your 
watch Al thi i,'nd ot the hour 
h( V Kiiing to win. . yt)ur lives 
ari!' unFcal!" (taken dirccUy from 
"Nt'Iwork ") 

A real iribuU' m "N'ttwork" is 
Ihv tact that th. m.ijont) of net- 
\-.ork olluials (NIK.'. ABC, CBS) 
ari' all up hi arms itbout IL Bob 
Wnssti-r, president of CBS-TV 
(ailh ir "loo harsh and uncon- 
trolU'd, a grossly overstated 
ca-Hi, " Hut produciT George: 

Schlatter, the wealthy inventor of 
"Ltmighln." refuses to stand be- 
hind a media he finds terribly 
deficient in most respects. "I was 
k'd to believe- thai 'Network' was 
a satire," Schlatter said with a 
chuckfc. "Hut as far as I'm con- 
terned, its straight documentary, 
irs all true!" 

C2^ / -. ^/ i 

liiurtierei Kitli 
and the othcf 

..SO Wc FiaTO.wy^TTrie HecK.wq^' stcp 3 6ocd vm^' 


January 24. 1977 


by C-arat Tvrdr 


I ««H to le»rn In i school In • college where the Presi- 
dent has a vision - - where the administrators are dreamers 
- ' aiKl doers, too - - but ttaalcally can dream great dreams. 
I waia to learn where the faculty dreams of ways ihey can 
help people becccne significant really cooirlbuie to the 

wpcrld really grow In knowledge 

Dream castles are essential for educational real estate 
It Is simple peper work which establishes toundstlons under 
tliMi mavriflcem vlsloos ■ which makes them real 

Qr«H educstloo aitd achievement starts with dreams - - 
baeomea la the laamtng axparlencc and Is evaluated In terms 
of how rMl these cnvlsloMl caMlsa have become In the lives 
of the people who live lh«M dk^ams At that point the castle 
becomes the Genuine Reel Estate - - the heritage of the school 

I want to learn In a school - - la a college that has a dream 
I dally thank God that I do 

Jo'm wp wHh the Ski Club 
for Boyae Morataia weekend 

MkhMSI skkig Is al Hs heal 

right iK)w. With over 100 inches 
•I many tki re»oii» in Northern 
Wiacoiuln and buth Upptr und 
Lomn KUchlgan, akltr* tram all 
over the natlua ai« conCng to our 
"Backyard " 

Ski Club want* you lo late sd- 
vanlaat of Ihl* opportunity wUh 
ua. Wc arc plannlnx a trip >o 
Boynt Mountain, Michigan. 
March 4,5,». Thrre w» havr ll» 

luxurious choke of three mouit- 
taina lo iki, each with various 
ifcgRM of dltfkully. So whether 
you're a bcglnntr ur expert come 
Join ui at Boync Mounlatn, a 
weekend (o Rmcmticr! 

¥m further detaUii com« Join 
US at our next Ski Club Meeting 
TueMlay. January 3& at 12: IS 
In room 0233 Midweek »kl trips 
aie also In the works for more 

Circle K Club 
sponsors dinner 

A epagfarltl dinner and evening 
(4 cnlrrtalniwnl will be held at 
7 p.m Saturday, Jan. 29 al Hut 
per u a brnrnt for the ChicHgu 
Chapter, Nalunal Multiple 

Sclrroalt SKiety .SpomorinK the 
event are the Circle K group* 
at Harper and al Wrtght Col 
Itge in Chicago. 

Music and comedy acts will 
be fcaturwl to please all age 
groups Performers will In- 
clude Sing Out Palatine sing- 
ers and dancers rsnglng from 
teen-agers to young adults. 
Sirlngjammar the name for 
the guitar act by Harper stu- 
dents Rick Dunlop and Kevin 

Galla^er. and the Alumni of 
Merry Merchant, a group skill 
ed in comedy skits All of the 
entertainers are donstlng Ihelr 
«f torts for the MS benefit 

Coal of tickets for dinner and 
■how are IS per person They 
are available at the Harper 
College Student Activities of 
flee or through the Chicago 
ClMpter. National Multiple Sc- 
lerosis Society, M W Jackson 
Blvd . Chicago. 60657 

Harper studeivs in charge 
of the banefli are Circle K 
Preafalcni John Dalln and Mark 
Weller. both of Des Plalnes. 
and Dlsnne Johnson. Mount 

Get your od together 
for Horper 'Gong Show' 

The Program Board will 
aponsor Harper College s own 
version of the GONG SHOW 
February 11 Each act will be 
allowed four minutes tor their 
performance, during which time 
a panel of three judges will be 
allowed to stop the act by hit - 
tii^ a gong Those perfor- 
mers not gonged will be scor 
ed to determine the first sec 
ond end third place winners 

The first place prize is 
$74 27. tor second t*d 73, and 
Ihc act placing third will re- 
ceive t24 »9 

So no matter what your act Is 
(clown, ventrlloijuist. magician, 
bellydancer. Baton twirler. or 
even a geekV. here is your 
chance to perform and maybe 
even win a little money In 
other words Us your chance 
Harper students and faculty 

Applications are available In 
the Student Activities Office 
The deadline for applications 
is 4 30 p m , February 4 For 
further Information watch ihe 
Gong Show. 3 00 p m on chan 

'?«• ftr the Seesiw' 

Play filled with more downs than ops 

by Mike Nejmwi 

Lately I had the chance lo 
obterve how fasclnaling the walln 
of the Arlington Park Theater 
were This opportunity arose dur 

lug ItK first act of "Two For The 
Sieaaw," and believe me, the walls 

seeks new 
staff members 

The Harbiimer alaS la lookiag 
for (tudenlB to help i>ul on the 
paper. We nerd reporlpr*, pholo- 
grapfaera. typists, and ad oakni 
people, if you are Inlerrsted can- 
tart Jody Saunders in A387 or call 

weie far more inleresttng 

To be totally blunt, "Seesaw" 
waa about at entertaining as 
watching a T.V, lesl pattern at 
three In the morning. 

"Two For The Seesaw" is a 
comedy (you could have fouled 
me) wrilten by William Ciibsun. 
concerning an alTair between a 
Nebraska law-yer and a Green- 
wich Village earth mother. Jerry 
( Con Murray ) Ryan is a lawyer, 
who is in Ihe process of getting 
a liivorw. He strivTS to succeed 
on hifi own, but he lacks the con 
fidtnce At the other side of the 
teeter-totter is Gltlel (Dyan 
Cannon i Mosca. an independent 
wo -nan with simple goals and an 
evident earthiness. Glttel is ex- 
tremely iipen & vulnerable, which 
accounts for her continual be- 
wildermenl iind victimization. By 
nature, she is a giver and he's 
u taker. 

The two adori failed lo com- 

plement each other and as a re- 
sult their performances weren't 
very convincing. Ii: fact, if it 
wasn't so evident, Dyan would 
have had trouble convincing the 
audienoe she was a woman. Both 
performers stumbled through 
their lines during scene after scene 
of screaming and Sghtlng. "See- 
saw" was more like a soap opera 
than a play, and made as much 
sense as the "Gong Show." The 
only refreshing moments were the 
two Intermissionii. I wouldn't say 
that il was the worst performance 
I have ever atlended-my little cou- 
sin's kindergarten recital would 
have to take that title. Two such 
prondnent entertainers are cap- 
able of a far superior and pro- 
fessional job. 

A Final Comment: At the end 

of the night, as Dyan and Don 
took their bows, I did notice a 
few people jump to thrlr feet-pro- 
bably attempts to wake them up. 

Pantomime show Jan. 26 

Although the spoken word Is 
the least important aspect of 
their show, it is the spoken 
word or their beliefs that has 
created the United Mime Work- 

The troupe, composed of 
Deborah l.angerman. Jeff 
Classman arxJ Bob Feldman, 
has combined their opinions 

with the performing art of 
paKomlme into a visual com- 
position of one type of theater 
medium with that of dally ac- 

Pieces include examinations 
of roles, rules. TV ordered 
mentality, inter relationships 
of people In a system, econ- 
omics, and an analysis of our 

WHCM needs newscasters 

WHCM, the Harper College 
radio station, Is seeking stu- 
dents who would be Interested 
in preparing and delivering 
hourly newscasts The con- 
tem of each five minute news- 

cast will be campus news, 
weather reports, and sports 

wTap-ups It you're Interest- 
ed come to the WHCM office, 
room A331. 

use of language through pieces 
involving gestures, words, 
sounds, and projections 

These ideas, along with 
others, are presented with troth 
humor and seriousness, which 
serve as encouragement tor the 
audience into participation and 
discussions, with the mlmlsis 
after the show, plus as ground- 
work for workshops 

The United Mime Workers 
will present their experimental 
visual (mime) compositions this 
Wednesday, January 26, In the 
Student Lounge from 1145- 
1 15. sponsored by the Pro- 
gram Board Afterwards they 
will have a workshop tor all 
Interested students and staff 
in A242a, 

January 24. 1977 


by shtrei ftlticr 


I if a two-part series 

\i\ \l\ BK A BONANZA l-'UK 



Ho»», Little Joe. Adam .uni t'.i ( .utwnghl. I hot- l-.ur 
relicgof thepaslwerci.>ncikn<.»ri.i> !li'- M»" ^'f Hiinaivi 

•a phrast' 

These four names evoke puwirtul m 

and leather chapi Tlw \Icn..f B.inaiv 

onJy to be u»eti "' ''"'; 

and apple pie. ="' " "' 

robust, hearty hi- nirn Li\nin m un uxuhlcd, 

1800's. That *as a time when the Wfsl w:i> wilii and the 

mean hombres that ru«tl..d cattle wt-r. ivtn vv i!<l.r Those 

were the virile males who a^e.l t.. date daiux- h.ill mrls. 

rescue old ladies and aetiveiy i>arlieipaie iii ii.iri.Mim 

'>'•*'»• ... . 

Where are those rough and untamed n\eii now tliie ot 

them is promotinn Alpo. "the dog food with no cereal h\ 
product" commertiaU. Another i.» playing sctond fiddle 
to a kid named Laura on l.itlle House on the I'rairie ' 
The famous Cartwrighl family that ruled all Nev ada 
from their Ponderosa ranch are nowouly seen ixtasionally 
In the earlv afternoons on T.V . re-runs. This T.\' western 
.'one the way of (iunsmoke. The Lone Ranger. High 
-arral. The Kifleman and Death V'alle\ l>ays. It ha> 
Ml tne dust with Laredo, Daniel Boone. \LiverH k. Bin 
\alley and Texas Rangers 

Despite the fact that there are no new we^terns on 1 \ 
there are still plenty of western fan.- in Iht V \ audienet. 
When colorless police shows and Mtcoms to<.k ..\cr ihe 
television airwaves, western fan> ha<l no other recourse 
but to go to the movies. The\ would x-.-.t the local iheaUe 
and shell out S3.00 to salisf\ tl 
cd shoot em ups b\ thecrintj 

^ ^Thtn there was one small lor thedie-hard western 
fans. For Ihe 197fi-T7leleMsion->eason a network producrd 
"The Quest" a saua about two «uv- looking for their 
missing sister- Both of them had raceblou dried ha.rslvU-s 

but the plots were watered liowt 
ultimately cancelled. 

But, western fans take 
given up yet. although il • 
failure. Beginning in Janu 
series called "How the W- 
ABC and the star is lanas An 
played Matt Dillon until I. mis 
the script writers and direch 
from llunsmolte. 

If the show is a sucitss r 
weekly series. Still, it would (• 
to match Ihe sanie high -lai 
memorable classic that ga\e 
Remember the theme song tl 
high adventure on this show? 
"Roll 'em. roll 'em. roll 
tnovin' Rawhide. No luni- to 
and throw and brand em. 
and low. 

Head cm up' 
Move em ouiV 


1 ~nift -1.' 'ill 

1 tworks h.u en't 

oiirat^ed bv Ihis 

. pari mini 



liokt VV.l- 

( Imt K 

..(] hi 

>Mie d 
tn the 




eralded the arnv.ii ol 
Keep them dotii-'ies 


'Cat on a Hot Tin Roof 
auditions begin Feb. 1 

Auditions ftir the Harper Col- 
lege Studio Theatre's production 
of Tennessee WlllinrtH" "Oit on 
a Hot Tin Roof will be held 
on Tuesday and Wednesday. Feb 
mary 1 and 2, 1977. in the Tele 
vision Sludio, F Building at 7:1)0 

AudiUons are open to all Hur 

per .students, staff, and faculty. 
Production dnlcs ate March .31. 

April 1,2. and :t Taf" is under 
the direction of Ma!> .lu Willis, 
Director of Theatre. 

Williams Pulitoer Prize winning 
play takes plaei' in a plantation 
hou« where Ihe members of the 
lamily are iTlcbraling the .sixty 
fifth birthday of the Big Daddy, 
as Uiey sentimentally dub him. 
The lorn is festive hut the mood 
a somber. For a number of old 

evils poison the fesllvities-sina of 
Ihe past, greedy hopes for Ihe 
future, a desperate eagerness not 
to believe in the triilh.« that sur- 
round the family members. An 
exercise in human communi- 
cation, "tat on a Hot Tin RtMjf 
is one ot the most tucceissful 
dramas of our time. 

Persons interested in crew work 
should contact Willis in K3U4. ex- 
tension 448 

Harper offers free mini-courses 

Harper i» offering romi-courses 
which are open In all currently 
enrolled Harper jwdents. The 
classes are free except where a fee 
is charged for materlabi or a lejit- 
book Classes naming two dales 
meet lor both days. Enrollment 
Ls limited in certain classes, and 
vou must register in advance in 
she .Student Activities Offiii, A137. 
The following .ir. i.imi courses 
which begli. 

l>ream SiK" - m 

holism: February land!) Dreams 
may be the communication of the 
i«ut>consciou» mind lo the con 
scious Through dream inttrpre 
tatiun, concentration exercise, 
symbolism, and an understand- 
ing ot tU. divisiim* of the mind, 
this analysis may re«al lo you 
many uraeaHied traits of your 
Phvsical and spirihiul cxi-sleiue. 
Kliz«b<:Ui HoUwege of die school 
ol Metaphysics will conduct Ihi- 
sessions ' i>n Kehruarv 1 the 
course nieel^ in A*!-! 1 and 
February 3 the course meets in 
A242a. Class is from ):;:(Hi-l:.">o 
Cross Country Skiing: Fi'h 
■ , 2. Cross Country skiing 
■ I coming Into its own in this 
a.r«. You will learn suggested 

ski »i7.e. width, weight, and see 
several dlffen-nt types of skis. 
Technk)ue» will be described, and 
gi>od locaUons will be dis 

cussed. Teaching this course art 
Kirk Immens of Pro Sport Cen 
tr and Mux Tertcky ol Epokt 
and Elite Skis. The class meets 
in A241a at 12:00 l;i>(). 

SongwriUng: February 7 and 
H: This songwriter's survival 
workshop will cover eopywril 
ing, sung registration, contracts. 
publishing, and other topics e»- 
»ntial to protecting your rights 
ns a songwriter. Conducting the 
cours.-- will tK' Carolyn Koril, a 
gifted singer, songwriter, and lec- 
turer, who performs regularly at 
Ratsos. Earl of Old Town, elc. 
The doss meets in A242a and be 
gins at 12:00 through l:.5(i. 

China, the Slumbering Guinl: 
February l.'> This contemporary 
China mini-'-ourse will review, 
with commtntury niui slides, how 

certain "unsolvable problems" in 
her remarkable history have been 
solved. Also, a discussion of the 
.fislrurior"- fir-1 hand China ex- 
IKTienos. .1- lo-ll ,is responses 
to questions, will investigate the 
unique lite styk- and societal trans- 
formation in China Dr. Richard 
LiKkwood, who wa-- born and 
raised in China, will conduct the 
session. The class meets inA242a 
at 12:00-1:50. 

Understanding Income Taxes: 
February Ifi This mini-course 
will fi.>cu.«i on colU'ge shidents who 
file tax reports, and will describe 
the 1976 Income Tax Reform 
Act, allowable educational ex- 
pensi:», "double deductions," and 
other tax benefits for which you 
may qualify Hring your specific 
income ta.x r(uistions with you. 
A staff member of the Internal 
Revenue Service will conduct the 

{Coat, on p. 7> 


help wanted 

Normlng BtadeBts full snd 
ptrt time worli svsllsble 
Weekly pay, you choose 
Ivours snd shifts Csll Me 
dlcsl Help Service 296-1061 

IStf'arffc jor your world 

XEurope tours begin this summer 

A lUm and discussion on the 
J Harper Summer in Kurop« loum 
I will be presented on Wed . lanu- 
I ary 26. in A 242 (College Cen 
Iter), at 7 p.m. These two study 
I tours are being offcred next sum 
I mer by Harper and Ihe < ollefe 
I of Lake County The tours are 
ladminMeird by the Foreign 
I .Study League, a subsidiary of 
] leader's Dtaest They art open 
I to eommunity college smdents and 
I adults of Ihe area may be taken 
I for credll- 

Tour advisers. Martha and Ken 

I Simonsen and Roy Moltla. wUlbe 

..r. ^ni on January 26 lo show the 

film, "Reach tor Your 

d. •• on Foreign Study Leagw 

toun. They will also have slides 
of last summer's Harptr CLClrip 

and will answer question* on the 
upcoming trips Ncsi «jmmertwo 
exdling study tour^ ,\rt sti, .au- 
to Frame, Svntterlaud, Spam. 
and Fngland ut an all inclusive 
cost 'vf 51 4fi-'i. lh«' si'cond to Fm- 

I 'I. tours last ^■n uays 

Heier»»tta»s should be made 
M,>on for ettlier trip lo id!<m nm.' 
for processing passpo 
and applications Ai^y ' 
questions about the January 2() 
meetlag or the lours should con- 
tact Ms. Sln«ms«n in F;W7 or 
Mr. MiHWa In FSSL eit. 285 

Help Wsnted wsltresses snd 
doormsn 5S5 E Dundee 
Rd Csll ,159-4500 sfter 
2pm snd ask tor Geerfe 
or Chris 

On- Campus Job Work con 
vicnt, flexible hours, good 
pay It gusllfy on the bssls 
o( your scsdemlc perfor- 
nisnce Conisct Mrs O 
Donnell in F 132 

for sale 

71 Audi NSli 1200 C AM 
FM new tires and battery 
IdOO Csll 698 21»» snytlme 

Typing ot dlsertsilons. term 
papers, snd so forth 19 
years experience In subur- 
ban high schools Electric 
typewriter Pick up snd 
delivery Carol Benson 

J40T E 011»e Api 2 
Arlington Heights 60004 



There sre people who csre 
about vour problem pregnsn 
cy Csll 359 4919 Mon - 

Frl 9 6 


J67 N Hicia Rd 
Polahne. Ill 359 9830 


235 N ChKogo St. 

joliel, HI 815-726-3262 



January 24, 1977 

Campus Ministry begins new programs 

Campua Minisirv ih "AniMher 
OinciMlon" uf the Harper Cam 
p«u, where you ciin Bnd oppor- 
tunlOra leading to frtendship. 
RadUtg the you Ikat i» htddrn 
beniith the many maikteachof 
u> mtrni, and drvtl»pta« leader- 
•hip and reipoiuibUIIy. Chitoae 
fri .n the foUowli<« proftram* one 
'h At wUl best further your growth 
while ynu have a good Ume doing 

er'» How To. GuUI 
on your own In a i» 
wKlch mtxlt twrv third Tuniduy 
of tl» month at Hiirmr H**ourtf 
persona will infitrrr) you about 
apartment leasn. your njihli'ttrKl 
abllgallons. your i-rrdil rdtinn, 
car and personal iMito'., ,uit«> an<t 
health ii«uriin«, bmliidiin; ttc. 

looking at enetlli^ «tev*l»|>iiiciil* 

within Itit t*T»lly a 

moiig lay < ■' •''"■t I Tim- 

Chaiiaraallcs or Ciiitaolir lYiHr 
■xwtalli i» M-hcdutdfor Tuvsdrv 
Jan. 2.'> ..1 Hoo fM m A 24^,. 
Tht s«'v,i.,ti- .o. hi Ul •.■■M !■> i -r 
Tuesday m the evimmg i-uritn-r 
topics wUl be THU (ALL To 
ACTION; Ptfople kll the Bishop.. 
what to do. YOITH MINISTRY 
hinltlrs for profc»»ir.n* within tiit 
Churrh andWOMI';N IN I'KIKS 

I liFKt- !■ Itni SK. "Aiiotlift 
Saturday .'■-.. 

lof*klng for an *iuoit-iui' io [loty 
to? Cmtati u«! 

MASSKS prepared by and for 
YOl NC ADt;LTS are celebrated 
at HiirfKr regularly every 
3 week- 

dls(.()\i-,kim; and shar- 
ing FAITH THKOl (;H.IO(iR 

NAI, Kl-:KfiN(; ilu!- Kmup meets 
\*KkI> 'hjrini; the .ilttrrioon. Tht- 

il.Lv 1-- -tjii t" he agrt-^-d upon. 
I- I \ i i\tl s wvt'kly iiK-ludi- 


.^mobiling wf* k 

h n»i 

('t>Mumt PjirTv , 

i\iT h-i..>- .x> 

-M- r ^katinn. Spring; 

fi tf mill. tU 

ItKI- I'f.H 

['l.M tnA K .» 



(<p(.Htrtun;t >■ 

It) anoth<*r 

aft. prm iiltd 

ttharinfC with 

Si'nior citizen* and 

bMndii-appfd, 2 w«;ks with tht- 
Sugar cam- «.ork**r? in LimiAtana 
m .lunt', Miiil-bond volunteers at 
t -M-lv ( (miuy Court, etc. 

:s 11 a spirituality 
. tl in the Women's 

All proKrams are open to any 

studc-nt. A monthly (ali-ndar is 

iivailahli and any nior. iii 1^ Studfnt ActlMlif- Ot 
\ i:(7 or .ail Ml .tollli. ■ xl 

'^il .■\>k tor Sister Lucy Kdel 

rti-i k or Artmc (Jibson. 

Get involved 
in Harper 
activities - 

join tlie 


Comedy duo to tickle Harper audienre 

'Firesign' refugees take off Friday 


l<n C.llll)OI> 

crs, I I 
^..lurda'., .1 


1 ransb . ■ 
at I arhoiulaJi 

K niiiiit-r .\lultipk' Sili-r..-is. 
^..iilln'rii liliiiois I iiiyt-rsity 

Able to grab the audience 
sense o( humor, .skits hilari- 
ously senseless. eitplortng 
vi-heri? no mind has goive before 
Is it the Giant Rat, the Mental 
Priest' Yes, it's them creat- 
ed by Phil Proctor and Peter 
Bergman » two man comedy 

Since their break from Flre- 
slgn Theatre, which produtred 
such humorous albums as 
"Nick Danger." 'I Think Were 
All Bozos on This Bus,' and 

Crush that Dwarf and Hand 
Mt> the Wrench. ' Proctor and 
Bergman have proved them 
selves the craziest comics 

The two separate from Fire 
sign Theatre have delighted BU- 

The Best 

'••Th»-lAst |yn«iti islhebestr 

Intelligence AWthanany 
ottwr stiren adapiaiion <if « Kiuijenild « ork- 
"Vhe 1 MSt Tycoon' prfaer\ ts onirinal fts'ling aiid 


"(launling! Ranks ami ink! 
Kaziui'M best wurk. uTDi an a.sluU>, sthunmerinfi 

jXTM^nplay by Hanild Pintt-r!" h ;..,.. li v.<.- • 


■"t iiif fxTftirmantv 
makt^'Thfl-ast Tycixin" a virtual must; KoU-rl 
Df NiniV Stahr ls pt-rfi-t-tinn iiM-lf" 

7- Sriitt 


*"Sltwimm»a '■«. Ui/>~ l-Y^-. ra' \ ^.im ^jat-Krl (■ li.» K.*^..n film 

..,^.... KiiIxTt \U' Niro 

Tiiny ("urtis K«>b«Tt Mitt-hum .It'anne Moreau 
•luck NirhiilMin lliinald l'lfii.s«-nt<- 
Ray .MilLind Dana .\ndrt-»s . Int;nd lloullin^ 

^-^t,pu . Harold I'OTOr -> on -^nu-^ii-l i'.r..ioo,. I-'.lia Kazan 

Maun.-.- -Irtrr.- —•"• '-""•*- !<.->.»-•.-.,-,.■-«,. 

US 9Nfow SljOWTng At These Theatres: 


(^eh\ lyeerbrook. OldOrctiard. f^aqdfiur.i,l. 
"ibr/vfoufj, '^T.veiiitten. Cios^aidadii. 

diences with their albums "TV 
or Not TV ■ and What This 
Country Needs " both on 
Capitol label 

These creative men plan to 
demonstrate that Proctor and 
Bergman, with their friends 
Paptxin the electrician. Bozos. 
and Jim Fishhead. can take 
you to worlds beyond your 

They will be kind of alive 

and in person ihis Friday. Jan 
uarj' 28 at K "0 p m In the 
Student Lounge Tickets may 
be purchased in advance In the 
Student Activities office. A339c 
next to the pool tables One dol- 
lar tor students and staff plus 
one guest, two dollars for the 

Proctor and Bergmans flight 
into insanity is sponsored t.y 
the Program Board. 

S.I.U. holds guest day 


SoutlUTIl lUlIU'l> I 

Carbomiak- vn!l bi 
trari'-*"'' ^■>'*'-' •' i ■■ > ■ 

^tuiiinl irntt'T iKillnx-ni 

Th. j'>i]r[H.... .t| ih<. KiJ'-t '-'^ '" 
:r,ii;~(iT ^tud^nt"-, 'AhH> 
■ ': d ih lurllit-Dn^^ t-hrir 
edu*.atj"n and arr aiiticipalniL; 
transtfrririg. an oppitrtunity to 
vi^U the r;iinfHis and obtain 
'■[i.ftfit inftTEiiatiMn about Iht 

I 'Mv'itu ' ;!!i'lndt- a ■■ 
.iN-rinall.'n mi .<<]' 
-.,. I'lv. If .H.-t- t "t I ri'ilits. inaiMtij,; 

imam i."l .(--!<v, iT.i-Llin»4 u itt 

acwiik'i'iK unit c. (''■■■■-'■iit-''i^»"" '""- 

v( THits at tfuir-. ol dt-partniLntaJ facilities. 
[\aviiiti I Oii-iiu >inii admission wU! bt: 
It-ranlfd tn t.'li)?ibli: studt-nI^, 

Stud! ii!> who havi aii uniulattd I 
,it ita-.l -''i -«. tlu^tl■^ or :\H ijuartcr ' 
iiouf. ot lolk'^il- \^ofk withallraM 
ari o\ frail "i, "'■ u\.'t.-ram.', rind who 
can t>''''\ i'k^ tiMiual ropiff- of all 
Traii--cnpt~ villi V aiimitted and 
Lssufd an otficiai ciTtificait of ud- 
niL'-sioii ( No application kv. ) 

ll you ha\t any (iU(.'stioii> or if 
>iMi nt I (t additional inforrn<(tion, 
ur.if .,1 ...II tin ['r(»Krani Direc- 
■ [tfiu I\tr>. or Tom McGin 
' ';i"hv o! .\dMo>Mon> and IUl- 
-ad-, Southtrn Ulmoi> Tniv^T- 
Mtv , ( arbondale. Illna>is 62901. 

I'honc toll U\v. M0(v*i4j :ir>:ii. 

Afttriooa ■iii-coictrt 

Harpist performs Tuesday 

i)h hi. :y 2o. tht 

.v.ij ! \ rtment will 

i-i .iiiicvifch. Har 

rir^t ol tht' ^prinfi 

\U. Krarh.:v;l«, I, i^ a iij\,^U,.^t> 
,i Indiana I tuviT*it> - S.ho.i! 

Stulf Envelopes 

Immediate Earnings 

Send $1.00 To: 

Enirelopes Dept.27 6 

102 Charles Street 

Boston, Mass. 02114 

ot Mioi. .iri.l till- .Nalion.ll fori 
-t-rv.ii.irv ..f l-'ramf She has 
[ilayi-d with Itlt- t hiiuKo. Hous- 
ton, .md Milwaiiki-i Symphonies 
.IS wfll .IS the l.yric Optra "f Chi- 
c^gii- She iipjiears frequniil\ with 
tier hu.sband, vlolinisl .lait|ues 
Isratlwvili-h. and in ihaniber 
iiuisir with tht' "('aim-rala Suricly 
..( I'hirago" Ms. Israi-lk-vitch 
IS (Hit of till- founding mi- 111 In- rs 
(ll tht < '.int('niporar> niiisic 
t;r'iu|., lilt- ■■ TvutU-ring Maihim-" 
at ihf Mustuni of ronlcmporary 
Art. .iiid al-i. strvf.H as person- 
m-l ,- r till- Chicago Pops 

lire ' iiarht's privately 

and I'.as ..}i[x-ared on Wi-'MT 
r.Klio and WGN-T\'. 

Ihi n.-\t ...luvrl i,ai tlw after- 
noon ntnii-( -aurrt st-riL-s featuri'S 
I'.iimhi Kinrnu-1. cluasical guitar 


March H. 

January 24. 1977 


\WKQX gives you what you want 

I by Toa ackaMkr 

"We'R tlw MndoD you ■aked 
I for." emto the TV. commertcttJ 
I TTk volee to thml <>( Rob Pllttnan. 
I Program director ol WK^X. Ih« 
lw» KM Siiitiuu In Chicago on 
lull 1 KM 

WKt^X is an "Album Orlenird 
I Rock Slition. ■ thai fc«lure» «ll 
Itypc* a< rock. Including toiiK "lof) 
■40". however PIltmaD halt thai 
lall lop 40 ia not tht same and 
■ that each rccocd la eonsldaivd 
Ion tt'a own mcrn. 

Tha aUitlon cannot be paralleled 
Iwttfa any other station in town. 
Ibecaua* then- m tomething very 
I unique about iL there ate abaO' 
Ihilely no paid commerdai .in- 
I nouncementa. How do they make 
I money? "W* don't", quipped 
1 Station Manager Charlie Warner 
Ion hla "Aak Om Manager" pru- 
Igrws a«MH maka back. The 
I auUon w«B obrtowly have com- 
Imerctala eventually, but Flltman 
lb »tU) reacarchlim the v«riou» 
Iwaya that cOBunarcials cuuld br 

I handled. 
Mntarch haa been the kc> tt> 

■the tucteaaful iKglnninK ''f 
I '. KQX. Music Director R J King 
.id that hundreds of phom nill» 
Iwere made long before January 

II to record companies, stores and 
I to see what people fxin 

J Jo. King bucks the claim 

Jiat Itere is loo much lepltition 
land aayt thai a person would h.ivt 
■ to Ualen for a Umg period i>t anie 
_»l to hear a different rul from 
Ian album thai had been played 

Anothe r feature of KtJX Is thai 
Itt's phlloaophy centers around Ihe 
"No hype t).)." Listener* ale 
Inot screamed al. insulted or bud 
l^red by slick talking j<>ck» th^i 
■ have the abUily to scream »p<irtB 
Iscores. weather reports, time itnd 
llemperature with computer like 
laccuracy owr a record, i)ui 
Icouldn't hold an inlelliKenI n-n 
Iversatlon In fact, there are no 
l"touch lore* '. "laps" "rlp-offs" 
lor other rock and roll atrocllie* 
iThe only contest is a simple con 
Ifest. announced once an hour, 
n a calm, relaxed manner. 
Bui Ihe KM format seemed to 
Icontradki Ihe format used by Prtv 
luram Director Hitman on »i*ler 

-tallon WMAQAM. the n 
lit-ned to country mu»i< -i. 
I in Ihe nation. WMAQ ha» call in 
Iconksu, call-out contests, com- 
Inierelala. and al least two pre 
liecorded staUons promos per 
Ihour. complete with sound eilerts 
land "Oh My God" JcreamiiiK 
IconUt winners Thj'n- » "irvv 
Imom-y". "l' H K.i.Uo- •, 
■the l^-Trin-k .iii.i I'l courw, th«' 
Iphrane Ihiii pay», the phrase that 
lmttke» t.ltwr atalions shudder 
l"WMAQ in gonna make me rich". 
lembliuoned on bumper »litker» 
Ifound on everything from skate 
|board» to police cur* Ho»ev»r 
|lhe AM iock- ■•'■■ ...... o.""' hul 

itupld.and p ''V 

tog Itcn are also l«-o dilferenl 
amikmita Involved and that the 
18-2S am «f»"P ■* "* mwtdlf- 
fkull age group to pri>gram to 
and research shows thai the IH- 
2.") group wants albums with little 
or no inlerup«ion. The two tor 
mat* are different and may mm 
cmiUradtetory. but Ihat. Pittman 
Mljrs, 1« because they are designed 
for two separate purpoaes. 

The station to Ihe average 
person is lujlomaled. bul the sta- 
tion la not the common canned 
automation that lit produced clae- 
where and can b<; puitlMicd by 
anyone and could be used today 
or three weeks from now. It is 
done in Chicago, everyday, lo 
provide for current iltuaBons. 
miMic flexibility, and a "live" 

nttman ace* autimatioD as a 



way I., increase eOlcieitey of a 

station because both Jock and 
engineer can be doing otherthings 
around thi> station instead of 
watching a digltiil clock count 
out that popular toiirfcen minute 
song. The jixk. for iratlance. can 
'he listening to new rekanes while 
Ihe engineer can be piiltinfj them 
on the necessary lafs: carlrid({c. 

Across the hall from Pittman's 
office sits a giant machiiw Ihal 
I* the he-irl ol WKIJX The seven 
foot high and twenty five foot 
long machine houses hundreds 
of cartridge machines and num- 
erous reel to reel iJecks and the 
brain necessary to make il all 
run. Oper«li-il by station engi- 
riMTs under thi- direction of Chit'l 
Kngimvr John Biiik-y. who Htf. 
man labels as the best chief engi 

neer in the country (who him 
^If t ._ K.-.., ,1 \HC in Chicago 
..[- .litter than the ma 

ihir,' sally Ihe mosi ad. 

vamvd .'quipmeril in thi' city. Hut 
snafi* cnnineer Ji.* Smeck. "It's 
just like a bunch of chickens: 
you leed it every once in a 

whlk'. and it behaves." 

Research, the k.;y to success 
programmlnu bolh stations, has 
not stopped because fver chang- 
ing .(.ndilions for programming 
cKisl. Lisuncrs arc inviti'd to send 
comments lo. WKljX Radio, Mer- 
chandise M.irl. Chicago. Illinois 


Conttrom p. S) 

class. The class begins at 12;f«)- 
I :.■>() inAa42a. 

Th.- Lasmiin ami the Law: 
Kchruarv 22 .ind 24 Hon d.s'- 
a tsrson find .1 liiwycr' What 
dors a lawyer do (or liis <i»:-nr* 
What is the n:«l of a lawyer's 

• h. i.rras ol divord'. 
. -i.iti planning. prt> 

for v-i 

a*al »:^' , - - 

bate, criminal law, and small busi- 
nesses'.' When do you need a 
lawyer and when c.:in you get 
by without one'' Ted Hanks, a 
member of Ihe Young Lawyers 
Section of Ihe Chicago Bar Assn.. 
will leach the c.ursj-. The class 

lervices? What can a lawyTi do begins at \2:m>\:M) m A241a. 


a one to 

Mih the listener. <k 
tasiunallj. listener's phom' falls 
[are played on Ihe to give a 
I feeling of involvement 

Then how can two tompk:tely 
■ opposite and conflicting ideas 
Iproduce two successful radio »la- 
Inons? Pitlman responds by say- 



SK r.ti SIU li.-l>:ili 

Tumi; Inilfumeivir. incDtpofiWO 
Avctiflfdsaik T«i*« TUN 


January 24. 1971 

D«ftit Mtriiai Vdlty S-3 

Ice Hawks remain unbeaten 

by Ntck Duua 

TV Harper hoekty »an» re- 
corded ilx fourth victory of the 
Kuon »gain»l no loste* and two 
tie* wtth a 5-3 pasting of Mo- 
rairn Valky. Wedneiday.Jan. 19. 

The Icemen will face off at tthSO 
tomorrow night at the ArltnKton 
Ice Spectrum agalnul a four j^ar 
college, St. Xavler. Head Couch 
Pat Huffer reportrd ihut Xavier 
I* a good learn that played in 
"« big lime hockey program" 
toll teaaon. 

Huflrr »ald he ».i- '••<-'•• 
pkrawd" with hl» leam'» piTfor- 
mance against Moraine "We 
played tbifc full perioda for the 

nr«l tinw in six game*. " he com- 

The Hawk» fell behind I o.^rK 
but first perlfMl g.j- 
Brakin and freshman M> 
gave tl«m a lead they never sur- 
rendered. Rodell. Harper's lead- 
ing point getter, Mored t»o goals 
in the game to hike his season 
total to si* goals. Al»o. Tom 
McKiwrney colleclcd three aimifls 
whlV stiindout defenaemon Jim 
H«» gi>< iin«' goal and one assist. 
Thf Hawks' number one g.ialif 
Tom OeWitt slopped TI shou 
whifc his leammal«'» unloaded 37 
shot* on Ihff Moraine goiil. 
Hullcr said thai the lilsge*< '™- 

provement be sees in this sea- 
son's team is mainly in num- 
bers. "This year as opposfd to 
last year we have much more 
total balance. Last year we had 

13 or 14 players This year we 
havt M full 2\ man rosier. 

"It means we can forecheckand 
we can our talent to the max- 

In what ia Ihu- t,ir ,in iinde- 
featrd season. Huffir miw the 

Hawk defense a,» the only wfak- 

"We've pulled out a coupir ■ 

game* in the la»l lew miniit 

he said, because the defense didn I 

huatk early. 


Grapplers win tournament 

Hawks lia-kollKill 
ro». The H'l""' 

b; Joka PrehMlng 

With four ftrsts, ■ pair of »e- 
conda and one third pla«e (lni»h 
0w Harper Hawks powered their 
way to a first place (Inlah In the 
Morton Invitational Harper's to- 
tal of 6« points was i''2 point* bel- 
Itr than ih«-clo»estoppo»iogle»m. 

Jim IXigo. Oan Kennedy, iohn 
Fickulng and Rich Johamn aU 
look Brat*. Dugo wmvittatm^ttm 
MMunamenl with straigM pint- 
Tl» finals saw Kaanedy. Prei*- 
rtng and Johiwxn all forge come 
from behind vutories Nf al Ken- 

dall and Dan Lynch posted se- 
cond*. Kendall lost a heart 
breaker .V4 loanundekated l^ake 
County opponent Slevf llulen 
•«nl into overtlmf befoK- claim 
ing third pla« honors. The Har 
pel win was doubly impiesslw 
because not only were the Hawks 
thrw men short but the whole 
team had moved up a weight 

U-ani < 

will 111' 

|ihi\ CI I 

at Oul' 

I)iil':it;f loiiHir 
.in.' l'i>llf«c. 

Missing guards liurt 
Harper in baslietbali 

by Nick Danna 

VVhul h.«.<ri .!> ,t promising 
^., 1,1. II for H,\ri«r\ baski'lball 
^^1,,; .-,,lvi-d inio a lies- 

n. , , i I ii against niedio 

cni. >■■■ '■- ■■' '•"•■•' 

Havik H'. 

La>l M, . ■ ■■■'■ - ■ ■■' 

home to Wright was me ninth 
consecutive defeat for Harper (3- 
11!) and iourth roivaecutive ^irlc^■ 
bnrkcourt men Mark Russo. Jim 
Arden. and Kfiiny i-laiik.~ lilt Ihf 
iinfup «> tlM- ni'w V'.ir 

Ik-c. 27-2H. with a groin injury 
Al ahoul iht same time Ardpn. 
c> n- 111 till team's leading scorers, 
a id Hanks, a frrshmun ball- 
himiling wi/, got bad newstheir 
first sj-mwter grades. Their 
,;i,rrai;<- *' r.- to.p lim and l>o1h 

t»»»r the holidays tht- wrestltTS 

also enjoyed thns,, ' ■< 

Jotiet. Harper better. 

unbeaten Forest Park i" 1 J >>i"l 

then posltil t\*', i..iiliT< nn- ■ims 
They downed Kislmaukfi- .il-u 
and hosting Jolici 4114 

("oarh Norm l,..v>-laie pointt'il 
,,.,it. ••«■ \'i.- been shorlh.oui. .1 
but thf boys lu'vi-' '■onie throiigii 
when it counted. The perceptivt- 
Slew liuk-n noted that "whilf 
other si-hool's teams took it e«.sy 
during the ^.teatior, »■■<' .il Harfwr 
picked up the puce, the puix Iha^t 
provided the' margin of vicIor\ '" 
id. iTcord nf tilt »resllinK learn 

,*„- h li .1 IM »i-VMi liual rim-l 

wins with tho« vlcloriei,. 


declared limligihle 

Tfie loss of these three men 
may not strm thai slgniliranl smcv 
Harp r had alreiid> losi Tue 
siraiglil when they k-fl. However, 
their ah-Kse leil ,1 l)iK ga|) m 
lln H,i»k- ,d>ility to bring the 
ball lip liie court efleetively and 
the re^-ull has been numerous turn- 

Competition gets rough for women 

After opening the «ea*<w with 
»am straight win*, the womens 
batkelball team's record fell be- 
low the 500 mark al 3-1 wtUi 
• narrow 44-43 defeal al Ibe 
hand* of a four-ytar aclMMii. 

Im fma Ptmnan. mho IhuiIkI 

18 points (or Harper, mwsed her 
second »ho« after sinking the first 
on a oiie and one frecUirow si- 
hiation with 19 seconds n'main- 


Coach Pam Nlkitlneonimeiiiled 
'her »am (or playing "a super 
game" dcsplle the 1<M*. 

She- explained Iht- (our game 
losing streak as being due to 
belter compelion after the three 
"simple" opening opfximoil.* 

The women next meel Kennedy- 
King CoUege al St's C.ym 
this Thursday Jan. 21 beginnmg 
at 7:45. 

li,. i»;ue^l |.io.i.,,-.i, l^..s 

h, , lale in the ij.iinr 

Hul ..,,,.„ .....uly after tlie lliree 
guards were gone, the team tell 
by ,')0 points to Joliet. by 16 
to Koek \'alk->. and by nine to 
Illinois Valley, a learn thai had 
edged diem by only one point 
earlier In the sea.son. 

The Wright defeat b\ onlyr«o 
points. the -.rluillesl deliril in 
weeks, see-med to murk another 
step for the Hawks toward getting 
back on a winning track. Har- 
(ler aitu.illy had two sliols .it 
t>ing the name in the Hi 
s<H'oiu:l~ Inn (ailed to cash in. 

■■ll's (jorma Like a while," 
foaeh lUlger fk-ihlold admitted. 
'We'\e got forwards playing 
guard mnd that lakes alol." 

Against Wright, ex-forward 
Mike Nichol and John Carber 
tried with limited suc«s» to brir 
the ball upe.mrl against the Ram| 
press. _ 

"We made too many bnll-hana 
Img errors in lhi,s game." Bec| 
h.ld (oniniented, "We made to 
many stupid lurnovers early ar 
thi'n they decided they wanU 
to hustk?" 

Harper lulually went to the loc^ 
er roniT. wiih il 29-27 lead aftc 
seesaw first hall. The holshoobn 
hands of Mike Niehol |22 poinU 
iind Dan Hreeii (2(1) were the dl 
I. niKf In a sloppily played. foi| 
n.arred half for both teams. 

Wright jumped in front (orgoo 
in the otietiiiig minutes of the t 
cond stanza behind their harras 
uig press. 

The Hawks rame back as a pal 
•,»f baseline juinpshots by Ste'\ 
Duffy pulled Har|XT within twJ 
4 3-41. al 12:21. 

The Hams' press begun lo tah 
over at that point. Their ijuitj 
guards stole Ihe l.all from t'n 
bery and Niehoi several 
and Wright scored 1 llunansw. rii 
points m less than thrir minuti 
for ,1 .'i.'l 41 lead. 

With th. game's leading score] 
t'toris Hr.iwn. the kind of fla 
tiall haiidkrihe llawksnwd.s 
ing layups on nifty drives 
the lane. Wright mainiained thel 
lead and seemed to havethegait| 
sewed up. 

However, with two niinule^ 
nuilniiig Hariier applied a littl 
press of 11.S own and Im.illl 
began to hu.slle. They .nilscoi 
Wright in thai final stretch ID-I 
bul came up short, Dan Hreen| 
honk shot with U> s.'Conds to i 
tell off the Iront o( the rim wh(j 
Wright's Bryanl I'.H buirped hi 
in the act ot shooUng and no fo 
was called. .Scott Green stole 
pass sc-cunds later but couldrJ 
lonneel from the top of the kej 
rbe Hawks fan- DuPnge for l| 
«cond time this season inanawt 
game tomorrow, Tuesday Ja| 
25. IhjPage won the first meeti 


William Rainey Harper College. Algonquin and Roselle Roads, Palatine, Illinois 60067. 312-397 


Vol. 11. No. 17 

January 31, 1977 

oard announces current enrollment projections 

Harper College Board ot 
■Trustees met Tuesday Janu 
|ary IH, to hear Information 
on current enrollment figures 
and enrollment projections llie 
presentation was made by Dr 
Guerln A Fischer. VlcePresl 
of Student Affairs at Har 
who enplained ihe his 
lorlcal bacligroijnd of Harper s 
pnroUment projections 

The first enrollment predl^ 
Uiaions were made in a siudv 
by Arthur D Little Ii Asso 
plates in 1966.whlch became the 

sis of college planning for 
|he next tour years The pro- 

ctlon proved to have been ex - 
lremel> conservative and relied 
Vxcluslvely on projecting the 
Iradilional student just out of 
pigh school 

In the .sprlnil of 1970 Harper 

-igned Its own method for 

rollment projections for the 

it time To evaluate present 

Inrollment more accurately 

Irojectlon information was 

Ttvlded into three categories 

1) in district students under 

II years of age. (2) In -district 

lludents 21 years old and over, 

(3) outof-dlstrlct enroll 

|iem Obviously, different 

urces of base data must be 

to project each category, 

Ischer explained 

To project the under 2 1 year- 

lld in district enrollment, the 

data base used Is the number of 
high school seniors enrolled 
within the Harper district To 
project these seniors the col- 
lege accumulates enrollment 
by every grade in the Harper 
district and keeps track of the 
number of births in area hos- 
pitals This allows Harper to 
project the number of high 
school seniors expected in the 
district for the next 1» years 
based on the number of per- 
sons actually born in the area. 
Over the past years this pro- 
cess has produced quite reli- 
able information so that these 
projections are considered very 

Fischer pointed out that the 
second task in projecting the 
under 21 -year old enrollment 
is to (estimate the percent of 
high school seniors who will 
enroll at Harper before age 21 
This estimate is based on 
trends, the economic outlook 
and management targets con- 
cerning marketing strategies 
and program development and 
planned expansion 

Harper s first projections by 
A D Little and Associates were 
singular.based on one setotas 
sumptions In 1973 the first set 
of multiple projections were 
produced, each using a different 
set of assumptions One basic 
way the assumptions differed 
was In Dw percent of high school 


seniors Harper expected to en- 
roll in the future 

The second major category 
of enrollment which needs to 
be projected is the In district 
21 year -old and older student 
population Two basic tasks 
were involved in making this 
projection First, Real Estate 
Research Corporation has made 
population projections by age 
categories through 1!W5 These 
projections were first made in 
1971 and then updated in 197.1 
and again in 1976 The popu- 
lation projections by Real Es ■ 
tate Research have remained 
very reliable through the 
years ' Fischer sald- 

The second task of project 
ing ifarper s in-distrlct 21 and 
older student population is to 
estimate the percentage of this 
21 and older population that will 
enroll in any one semester 
This estimate relies on past 
trends, what other comparable 
colleges are experiencing, as- 
sumptions about the economy, 
and future program develop- 
ment as allowed by the Illinois 
Community College Board 

In 1973 when Harper began 
making multiple projections 
each year, again different as- 
sumptions were made about 
each projection. Fischer ex- 
plained In Harper s earlier 
forecasts, the percent of the 

21 year -old and over population 
expected to be enrolled was 
greatly underestimated In the 
past few years, this expected 
percentage has risen consider- 
ably, primarily because the age 
group of 25 to U is the most 
rapidly growing segment of the 
Harper district population 

The third major category ot 
enrollment projections involves 
the out of -district portion This 
is the least complicated pan and 
involves looking at past out-of- 
district enrollment trends by 
various geographical areas and 
considering plans ot surround- 
ing school districts and com- 
muitlty colleges 

The total projections are then 
compiled by adding together the 
projections of each of the three 
major categories As a check 
on the enrollment projections 
in the last few years, the plan- 
ning process has included en- 
rollment projections by each 
discipline area These are 
combination of trends and goals 
set by each discipline area A 
comparison of this goal-setting 
process with the enrollment 
projections allows the in- 
stitution to determine whether 
the internal plans of the or- 
ganization units are consistent 

with the plans of the total In- 

It might be asked at this 
point why long range enroll- 
ment projections are needed, 
why such an elaborate metho- 
dology for making projections 
is necessary and what other col- 
leges and universities do. If 
colleges only made enrollment 
projections one year into the 
future for budget purposes, an 
educated guess would probably 
be as good as any complex 
method l>ecause there are so 
many factors which can cause 
year-to year fluctuations For 
many colleges a one-year pro- 
jection is standard Llsuallythe 
rule of thumb is that enrollment 
projections are made far enough 
in the future so that some action 
in the coming year will be re- 
quired to produce the final de- 
sired resuh in the final year 
of the projection Usually five 
.vears is adequate for financial 
planning or for program plan- 
ning Five-year projections 
would require a little more 
expertise However, when 

major capital expansion de- 
cisions must be made that will 
effect the next 20 years or more, 
longer range projections are 

Senate provides 
new legal service 

Elizabeth Hull, asslsUnt profeuor of English, standa beside Charletoo 
Hestoos sister, Lilla Heston. a( a conference held at Harper. Heslon 
did a dramatic reading from Ibsen's "Ghosts". The conference was 
sponsored by the Chicago Area CoUege EngUsh AssocUllon. 

The .Student Senate is provid 
ing a nt-w service for .dtudenls. 
h\ h.,v,ii: fr« legal advlci' Irom 
pr.irii.irv .iltorni'ys available In 
full and i>arttiim' students who 
pay an aiiiviiy fee. The service 
will tx located in the Student Ai 
tivities Otrict (A:).')6) third floor. 
A ftuildinK, adjaa-nt to the Game 
Room An attorney will be a- 
vailable on Tuesday rvenlngii 
from 6:00 - 9:00 p.m. and on 
Wednesday aftrrnMinii from 1:00 
3:00 p.m. 

Tht s*'r\i(T will ix-Kin the week 
of February 7 and will conlinue 
weekly through the end of the 
spring semester (exapt during 
:-prinK vacation ). Students 
shrtuld make an app<iintment in 
advanii liy tailing .'197 3(KX), ex 
tension- J42/24.t or ai the Stu- 
dent Activitie> (IfTlce. Students 
without uppiunlments can set the 
attorney on a walk-in ba>ib. time 

This service is bcinn instituted 
at the request of students because 
many individualft are unaware 
of their legal rights and do not 
recogni« their legal problems and 
lo facililale their resolution Stu- 

dents must be aware that the at- 
lorney will nol actually provide 
legal representation for them dur- 
ing the above hours. Instead, the 
attorney will answer questions on 
whatever legal problem the 
-Indent has, advise the student 
.> lo iheir rights/legal liabilities, 
and how their queslion/ problem 
tan best resolved. 

if the student desires legal re- 
presentation for a particular case, 
arrangements can be made 
through the attorney or the 
Northwe.5l Suburban Har As- 
sociation t*> obtain appropriate 
le*;al counsel. 

In an interview, Mr, Robert 
Bu,>h, one of the employed at- 
torney!, explained some of nis 
goals while at Harper, "I would 
like students to know that I am 
available for consultation if they 
think or they know they have 
legal problems and what their 
recourse is, I want lo be of help 
to the students and make the pro- 
gram a success." 

For further information, contact 
Mr Frank Borelli in the .Student 
Activities Office. 


Students react to Carter's pardon 

January 31, 1971 

Grace Swartt "Ttiafs a tough question because Im 
on both sides of It One side says that If they don t 
agree with It they should be able to come back and 
not have to worry about it But then the other side 
of me say* weU the people did go and they did fight 
so why should these peo()le be pardoned .; ' 

Grace SwarU 

Martin Hoku" "I a>:r ^i"" ^"/ ' 

feel perhaps hi- rfidn t ^ ^'«'"* *'*"* 

a criminal act, like bentinK "P "•' »<'i"t«>'>»' or some 
malichiua act that would dfimaRe someone' s properly 
il'» one thiMK. but the mere nit of resisting the draft 
--well I ju^t iloni consider Ihitt ii criminal net. 
I (eel what was done was Justified, we've had enough 
o( this devlslvness The people who say what aboia 
the 50 000 people who died In Vietnam -my answer Is 
why didn't Nixon stop It when he said he would In 1968 
when he became president, then most of those wouldn t 
be killed or wounded He could have stopped it right 
then They wrap the flags around themselves and 
five ua that crap that we have to do it because it s the 
law Who 8 the law'' 1 feel sometimes that If we don t 
like a law then we have to change It and the only way we 
CM cJauige It might appear to be breaking the law Just 
b«cauae the laws are on the books and the government 
says well we have to have law and order ■ yes. Just 
law and order. Just wars too 

John Demmert ' I agree with the pardoning, but I think 
they should have to do something 1 don t think they 
should get off scoti free and have people say come on 
back The guys that staved In the United States they 
had to go to Jail for It 1 think the guys that left the 
United States should have to payback for what they did 
Like work for their Sute or the Federal Govern 
mant Do social work or something like that Pay 
back for taking oft " 

Mary Berta I think its right, it's time to forget I 
the past Its been over for a long time and I don't I 
even think the war was right in the first place II 
think it is the right thing; just to forget about it andj 
goon "' 

Scott Kaczorowahl 

Scott Kaczorowskl 1 agree because they left for a rea- 
son and for what they believe in That s what our country 
la baaed on I think they should be able to come back 
just like the guys that fought in Vietnam came back, even 
though they were stupid for going I think, basically, 
that If they stayed in Canada and they stayed there for 
the rest of their lives they still would be considered a 
US citizen 

Dave Mac Arthur "I think that If they can t abide by the 
rules then they should stay in Canada or wherever else 

they are" 

Mary Berta 

Ken Mustaln 

Ken Mustaln I think they should be pardoned because I 
it was a very difficult decision for them to make After | 
every other war we have had amnesty and pardons 
So It wouldn't be any different now It was their own I 
conscience that decided. A lot of people say they | 
chickened out because they were afraid of getting hurt 
Going to Canada would have been a harder decision] 
U) live with than going into the service " 

Martin Hogan 


Nell Monroe 

Neil Monroe I agree with the pardon Because the I 
war had no meaning, what were we fighting for? Wei 
had no reason over there And also, It's not wlde| 
enough to suit my whole thing But 1 agree with it, 
it s going to cause a lot of problems But what thel 
heck the war caused « lot of problems loo I totally! 
agree with it The war is still being swept under thel 
rug like it never happened For a lot of people Itl 
has happened and still Is happening, a lot of peopIe| 
came back with missing limbs " 

Sergio Baum "I think the pardon Is all right because 
think the war was wrong and what they did was a pro! 
test of the war The government admitted that the war| 
was morally wrong ' 

Robin Turpin 1 think we should be forgiving and show 
our forgiving nature to the nation, I guess that s 
what we're suppceed to do But at the same time 
I feel kind of bad about the families of the men who 
were killed Their sons didn't go and leave the country ' 

Randy Price 1 disagree 1 feel that there are peopU 
who died to serve our country and these people foij 
some reason fled and neglected their duty. The ty. 
of pardon that Carter has granted I feel is not right! 
If they want amnesty or a pardon then they work forf 
it like in a civil service Job for six months But Jus^ 
to let them come back free and clear is wrong 

Jody Siunilers 


Editor- In-Chlel 
Feiture EdUor Mike Nelman 
Spons Editor Nick D«nn» 
Photo Editor C«thy Price 
Reporters Mike Nelm«n. BUI Sureck 
Sheppard, Jung J Kim, Nick D«nna. 
Prelssing, Carol Tvrdy. Shell* B«rlley 
S«unders. Sharon Geltner, Stan Lata 
Photographers Dave Seytrled. Charlie Bach. 
Cathy Price 

Distribution Nancy Cummens 
Advertising Manager Sheila Plch«n 
Ad Sales Randy Price 
Advisor Anne RoJgers 

M ♦ 

January 31. 1977 


Playboy magizlnv will prim an Interview with the late 
I Gu-y Gtlmor* in April NBC-TV will be cashing in on the 
sudden Interest In the death penally with an upcomlnf mad> 
for-TV movie Kill Me If You Can (No. i(s not about Cii 
morel Alaa Alda. of MASH fame, will portray Caryl Chess 
J man. I.A s "red light bandit Alda > entreme opposition to 
the death penalty and capital punishment drove him to make 
I the film Cheasman by the *ay. sptiix 12 years In San Qtien 
Itln » daath ro« before t>elng executed by the electric chair In 
1 1960 

Brrrrrrr' UPI reports thai meleorologliil Hurd C WlUet. 
lot Massachusetts Institute of Technology predicts cold and 
I brutal winters for the next three vears 'Oh, joy'i Willel 
I was the only meteorologist to foretell of our present chilling 
I situation To make matters worse, he also figures thai our 
I spring win be much cooler than normal 

In tlMM times o( liwl niionȤm. Aadrea Davis, of Farmington 
In will oaly pay (!«• Mlani IM* winter for heat Ddvis along 
I with Ms wife and Cmit dllldr«ii tlve In a carpeted contemporary 
leave His heating source Is a WDodburnJng Frmnklln stove 
■that keeps their two bedroom home a loasty 70 degrees even 
|though outside temperatures dip down to 30 degrees below 3:ero 

BOSTON, now reaching super stardom will p|«) the Stadium 
Ion March 3lst Bnc* Sprta^een will play the auditorium on 
IFet) 23 Tickets go on sale In February The Tubes, from San 
iFranclaco will daxzle their audiences (or seven nights at the 
Ihfa^oc. April 11 thru 17 In Fs-bruary B GInnlogs InSchaum- 
Ibarg, welcomes Wild Cberry. Herman's Hermits (with Peter 
INoone). and on Feb ^4th Heartslleld Jane Fonda It George 

■1 team up In the new comedy Fun with Dick and Jane 
■The movie Is about » respectable suburban couple who resort 
Tlo robbery for a living 

I hope a lot of you caught the AJl Star Frog performance 

Irlgiv here al good olc Harper College on January 19th Even 

though studtws dlda't have to pay there was an awfully poor 

fum out Tlie aiudei* body should show ihelr Interest bv re 

ling and taking advantage of such a program illl get off 

ny soapbox nowi The Frogs performed their blues tor over 

hour, including several cuts off their new l.p. Red Hot 

pper The album, which is on the new Trouserworm 

label looks very promising with two or three songs that 
night do well commercially 

It was reported In the Suburban Trlb (Jan li») that the 
Randharsi Twia Ice Arena may once again hold rock concerts 
hicago concert promoter BIaz Pruductlona are negotiating with 
Ihe arena operator to book more conservative acts There 
aren t any concerts scheduled as yet. .so all we can do is 
|"ross our fingers 

ABV TV took a chance In programming by telecasting 
Iwelve hours of Alex Haley's best seller. ■■Hoo«8"ln eight 
Vonsecutlve nights As a result the story of black slave 
runta Kmie which boasted an all star e«.st easily bumped 
Vfl competing shows for ratings (too bad Wesiworld and 
Heller SkeUer i 

HARPER has done It once again for the second 

lime in as man.v semesters ! have had a class Withdrawn 
• Ithout the common courtesy of being notified This time 
[ive other students were Involved. Including WUCM s Doug 
aty. Three out of the five students needed that course 
Communications! to graduate When our small groujj 
■cbed Social Science Divlsloo Head Dob Carlson to get 
anawers. he feebly explained I was under the im 
^resslon that you alt were nMlfled I"hank you Mr Carlaoo. 

Program Board presents great movies 

Thto aemesler the PruKram 

Hoard will be prfaentln^ four 
KTful mirvieji. "Lufky Lady,' 

KiMK Kong,' 'Three Days of the 
(. iinilor." and 'Shampoo.' 

Shiiwn Friday, February IN at 
W iKi p.m. in room El 06, will 
N- l.ucky Lady ' ll'» a wlie- 

: ■-.!!«. Ho(th*ar»d romantic ad- 
in which the major 
.:..i:-iLier». played by Liia Min- 
nelli. Burl Reynolds, and (k-ne ti tanlalii.inM fat 
»nd-moii«f unnu v>ilh lh<- t i.a.m 
Guard and Iht .VtufiH Sc-t in {tn- 
laaOs. tht; cut', tri.i Ret rich, shot 
at and presenl ii viindup sea battle 
that L- daolngly. 

Wednesday. February 23 al 12 
fioun ir - ■— * ■_* t :' ♦'- ";C'nMl 
King I- ,,,, 

the firs; .:^.,. .., ,.., .,: « 

truly cinematic approach low iirdii 
the fantastic. King Kong i.» far 
from being an unfeeling haie- 
craied heaM inrteod he is rufcd 
bv hi* passion lor hi- love for 

chilling premise of how aimpk! 
II IS tor the govenimenl to utilize 
any po.ssible resource, from a 
highly trutiled government official 
to an unbelievable .tophisiirated 
electrcmie equipment ill in the 
name of >,-ipveming our dcmo- 
craljc society. H,;ised on Ihe novel, 
Six Daya of Ibe Condor by Jamas 

Friday, April 29 at 8;(.K1 p m. 
in room EUK8 m'Shampoo. 'Star- 
ring Warren Beatty. Julie Christie, 

and Goldie Hawn in a aexual- 
farcc about the frantic lift of an 

ambitious Hollyviood halr-dn:- 
ser. It's touching, hilarious, and 
raunch>. It s a willy and unem- 
harassint; movie of stK-ial eon- 
fusions in which we oil found 
ourwives in the late 196(,ls, 

"I.urk> Lady.' 'Kinij Kong.' 
"Thrre Days of the Condor,' and 
'Shampoo' are all sponsored by 
the Program Board. 


Tennesse Williams' 

"Cat on a Hot Tin Roof" 

Tuesday and Wednesday, February 1 and 2. 7:00 pm.T.V 

Studio, F Building 
Scripts are on reserve in the Learning Resource Center See 
Mary Jo WtUls, F.304, for additional Information 


in .. 
ever rilmcd. 

'■"■'■■ Mlirih 
"«. ' 
l!i- will 

It's a thinking man 
Iloben Redford. s 

-^ for his love 
id tragic finak 


CIA agent (code n 
rteviou.»ly thwarts 
purcuer*. C'*»iido 

I 1 .It H.IMI [ini. 

Fhree Days of 

be prenenled- 

lilm in which 

super bright 

On Campus 

Wednesday. February 2 Magician Fabjance. 11 45 am 

Thursday. February 3 Student Senate Meeting 12 3U pm 

Friday. February 4 Film- A Man and a Woman." 8 pm 


Introducing Harper's Peer Counselors 

Students with friendly faces 

by DIdi SlHppard 

"Just 11 triemllv fa<f tm rum- 
pus, where thert-'s a lot uf un 
frk^mlly ones'" This wonUi best 
tliifii'ir iii fw'iT i,.'i.ivii^-- ; 

inw In Mary Hull. 
Ofdinrttor for Harfier ,-. 
miinu group 

If you art* hiuving diffurullirs- 
whtrther it bt- pUinmnjkj thv ror 
rt*«'t ciirritulurTs for truusffriiijt!. 
r» ytiiing tht' hittiDKlyphk corn 
piiU-T jirintoutK or il you'rr hnv- 
iuK ..rr. ^K'r<ional hassles; when 
eviii \our di>Kwallts away whrr 
vou Mart to tfllk. a |)eer loui 

Hiflor IS stinu'om' uh** wt>n'l turn 
you off, ihey'R XhvTa to listen 
iind ti' .i^M>t \ i»u 

A [n:i-t MhunsciiT IS u student, 
who tame* al ivusl sewn trt'clit 
htmrs per st-mfste'r and many 
hold oulfiJde jobs --j*o they know 
where you'rv ronun*; from Tht>> 
art- traini-d i.. iiv^i-i \.,m m iii::i 
deniic «; 'iiina , 

and rail i.lMrniit 

lion t>nt:\fntj> anil wr\ Kv-- ^;oinji 
on M Harj-nr 

Thi-y ■•« 
!**-Ji'»rs. ■-■ 

Mil. !!lii , i .lO *, r I'T 

.iilie<, \ iHi'ri- ar 
Ivtlri !<;,> tk" iiilr.>du<v<J to s<»mcorihii:' 

on thv lanultv v. tin can 

If you'n, ^itiini; in Iht lounge 
looking toluiI\ tu'wildtrfd wnd 
sorTK'ont- iiitrodutvs DifniM'lves 
with j) >mdi\ if'- probably Mary 
or oni' of the tin othfr nur (leopk- 
who lakf tinif from rhcir >ti]dits 
and |oh to lend an o[»"n lar. 
If fhfy *.an'l find you. wh> don't 
\oti -«top b> Iht loun'^ciing offiiv. 
Room A:i47 and >av 'ht'llo'. 
T'hfy'll be n)urv than happy lo 
Ml ,.r>,i chat. 


T luiior., inlofMuition.ytJU 
>,o/U.n I ihi tacult\ advisers. 
Rod^i f> nf Itruit Huhrer. 
t-H il.'d in Kooni A347. 

lay Rayner Master of Ceremonies 

Gong Show comes Feb. 11 

Irrator and Mailer olt«rtnonie». 
|liuck BarrU has taken Ihe idea 
talent thnw and IHk-d il with 
^ skrica and innanlty 
The Program Buard leeU thai 
|,>rptr la full uf hyilrrieal and 
*anr people, and hfcau ^ '"- 
^lief Ihev in. ^j.. .ns..ri 

t>wn ^^-r^ior. --I t'-.-. ' 
l^lim February, 1 1 rhe Ma* 
f Crremcmk* *lll he R.u 

hy hitting a 

Htored to deW'Tnuiw l>:m- iu-hu >*■ 

cimd and. thml f«l,ia' *utm"r». 

''V (k»l pliKii {WUK .» $74.27, 

r ttemA MS-TB imd fhc art 

..idng thfcd will rert'lve S24 '»« 

Stud»'nt» and ! 
firrfortn r;;in p 

- rform. 2. The jud 

' «*iiy 

rwHton. ihe- . 

....:d the 

jud|yjr« <l»*ri- 

4 Tho* 

«to.»d t 

tlf I to 

lo I h., ri'iR't niwrif.^i 


arts will wm TusX. M,*cond 

lre« )ud^i>- 

■ o oe aUoweii I*.«'i: l 
Ihelr pcfformanrt i 

:: time a panel ul tu v,o:>.*. .-..nyrt 

will he uUowed l» 1. Eacli act wil' be alloned 4 

1.II.I ii-,,r.! :,!,.,<•.. re»(,iettiul!y. Tk-s 

: by an audienee 

'- wilt refrain from 

f Irwd, obaiTne or vul- 

».= , ..,:i|{u«ge or artion*. Con 

IesUi'it-> ' • 
ruk vill ' 
act must oe »iu ing m ao a n- 


Harper's Peer Counselors (first row, I. lo r.) Robbln 
Huiherford, Nancy Norton. Mary Buller, Robin Turpln; 
(scandingi Donna Wesenberg. Steve Lucas. Leighlon Clark. 
Bev Laske and Eva Sllano. 

January 31 19771 


by Carol Tvrdy 


2 rups of ability 
I cup of thinking 
3 12 cups of persistence 
1 cup of cooperation 
a Dinch of good humor 
1 cup of gocKJ teachers 
' cup of good lectures 
1 cup of good books 
1 teaspoon of borrowing 

Cream the thlnklna ud the humor Sift the persistence 
and the ability together and add alternately with cooperation 
to the first mixture Blend in the borrowing Add the teach 
ers, the lectures and the hooks 

Pour batter into health. gr«at>ed with dreams and floured 
with plans Bake in a good college Time in college, tour or 
more years, depending on how you like your cake Servings 
will last tor life 

'The Stone Princess^ 
is a smash hit 

The following are pictures of 'The Stone Princess' 
performed by the theatre group. They traveled to 19 
different schools during January 10-14. Four thousand, 
eight hundred teachers, parents, and children saw the 
shows. On January 22 the show came to Harper to 
perform tor 300 people. 

(Harper College photo) 


Speech team wins three trophies 

(Harper College photo) 

by Stan Lata 

At their last tournament, the 
Harper CciUege Speech Team was 
awarded three trophies. 

At the l^niverslty of Wisconsin. 
Erin Cookuley won a third place 
trophy for prose at tlie White- 
waier tournament held on Dec- 
ember 10-11. She w«i also en- 
tered in dramatic duo. 

Diiia Ha«an won a fourth place 
Iropby for group digcuislon on 
ttie topic of the legal deSnition 
a( death. Hasan »a« alsocniered 
in oratory. 

Harb halekin won her second 
trophy for the seanon when she 
took sixth place in oratory. She 
was also entered in extemporan- 
eous apeaking- 

"1 am very plaened with the 
team's performance as a whole." 
commented Ms Lois I^ubili. one 
of the speech team coaches. ''All 
did very well." 

Also entered in events were Paul 
Harshburger In oratory and im 
promhi: Stan Lata in a/ter dinner 

Values topic 
of seminar 

A .Ht-minar deaiinn with eiTective 
couple communication, clarifi- 
cation of values and sexual con- 
cerns will meet for four 
t-ulivc Tuesdays beginning Feb 
ruary 8 from I2::}() p.m. to 2:1111 
p.m. There is no fee for the seminar. 
which will be conduitcd by Janet 
Friend. MarKuente Ewald and 
Ih'ntii.s Hr>rkki', (■■.■uiiselors. and 
1.1/ Mt Kiiy ironi Ht-ulih Service. 

Sign up sheets are availabk? 
in the founseling tVnIer. Huiim 
A.'M7. Enrollment is limilsd. 

Magic right 
before your 
eyes Feb, 2 

Objects appear and disappear 
in the hancfcofchoosen on lookers. 
Humor Is spontantrous resulting 
from the spectators' re actions. The 
man who creates such humor and 
magic is .lohn Fabjance. 

Mr. Fabjance U a man of nil 
triide^i. Nut only is he a magi- 
'-i.tri.bul ulso an iru-vntiir tit Dver 
I (Hi magit (ricks lurrentls tin Ihe 
nv.irkei worldwide and a designer 
(•r tritk props and scenery for 
many jniateur and pr<>frsi*i*inal 
.shows HLs trick^ iir«.u>f<i in 
Rroadway 's hil niusjcvil, 'I'lp 
pin". 1977 production <»f Ice t'a- 
pades. Kinglkig Bros. Barnum 
& Bailey t'lrcus. He has also 
deaigned items that are used as 
premiums in cereal boxes, 
packages of candy, etc. 

Because of 2.5 y^ars of good 
experience. John Fabjance knows 
what he is doing. Thta Wednes- 
lay. February 2 at 11:4.5-1:15 
in the student Lounge, it will tie 
obvious when you watch him. 
["he ("rogram Board Is spon- 
soring the program of John Fab- 
jancea' magic and comedy. 

speaking. impromptu, and 
poetry; and Mindy fheens in poe- 
try and impromptu. 

Other entries were Wally Preis- 
sing in after dinner speaking and 
group discussion; St«liey Sweet 
in dramatic duo and prose; and 

Tina Vidmar in prose. 

Mrs. l>eubitz and Mr. Jamesi 
Thorp. other speech teaml 
coaches, are both looking for-F 
ward to the next tournament,| 
which will be held al Northern] 
Illinois University in February 

Film A Man and a Woman' 
to be shown Friday night 

The film "A Man and a 
Woman " will be shown this Fri- 
day al 8:00 in El 06. 

This finest of contemporary 
French love stories won an Aca- 
demy Award for best Foit'ign 
Language Film, and Cannes Fes- 
tival and Gulden Olobe Awards. 

It is Ihe story of two people 
who overcome Ihe tragic deaths 

of past spouses and grow to lovJ 
each other despite the poignani 
memories of their first marriagef 
which are shown by f1ashbacks| 

rhe film stars Anouk Ain 
and Jean- Louis Trintignant an^ 
is in French with English sub 
titles. Public admission: Sl.i 
Harper student* and staff is $.3<'| 


br sharoH gtltatr 

This is the '2nd part of a two part series on Western.s | 


Or a man with his gun Or even a man and his hand grenade I 
John Wayne uses these objects as tools of his trade, for him [ 
they are only stage props For millions of people all over the | 
world they are allapartof the John Wayne blood and guts Image, 
hut the actor's career hasn't been exclusively involved with | 
flghtln Injuns west of the Mississippi 

The Duke has transcended the time and distance barriers | 
just like the hero he is John Weyne has fought in the US. 
Cavalry, and in his cowboy roles he has rounded up an In- 
finite amount of cattle His courage has crossed oceans and | 
continents and centuries On the cinema screen he has won bat- 
tles during WWII in Europe, Africa and The Bloody Sands of I 
Iwo Jima on the South Pacific He has even been in a handful f 
of detective movies 

John Wayne employs different methods of fighting bad guys 
but one characteristic of his movies has almost always re 
mained the same John (The Duke) Wayne usually comes out I 
on top He s a wirmer The movie audiences can always | 
ilepend on Wayne for a rousing victory 

A good example of Wayne at his championship best would 
be in one of his more recent movies A most memoralbi 
scene occurred in True Grit He played a fat man on a horsi 
handicapped by the lack of one of his eyeballs These heavy 
odds did not faze our hero one little bit Refusing to say die I 
he tightly clenched the reins between his noble teeth and with I 
a six -Shooter In each hand he charged directly Into the line I 
of the enemy Naturally they were all overcome as Glen | 
Campbell and Kim Darby pa.sslvely watched on the sidelines 

John Wayne isn t beloved by his audiences just because I 
of his well choreographed fist fights Nor is it because of his I 
huge physique He is more than just a gun sllngin tobacco] 
chewin tough guy, his reputation goes much deeper than thai 
Take his voice for Instance 

Mis voice is about the most distinctive thing about him He I 
speaks with a gravelly drawl that would send chills down I 
any .self re.specting crook s spine Ornery critters that had any I 
sense at all would flee in terror at Ihe mere sound of the Big I 
Man clearing his throat They all knew what was in store for I 
them when he would dismount from his powerful steed and | 
reach for his gun Those that didn't know learned their le.>i 
son- ■ -the hard way 

Those were the days John Wayne is now in his late sixties 
and has mellowed some with age Not only has he participated 
in the Golden Age of Westerns (after all he helped to bring i; 
about I but he has also seen those same cowboy movies fade in | 
their popularity. Still, he is right to have such faith in thi 
appeal of those kinds of movies, there may be a resurgenr. | 
of them in just a few years 

One such movie is in the making right now -Meanwhili 
Back ai the Ranch is a collection of footage from over 90i 
westerns made from ii»31 to 1947 There's no plot line, just I 
a bunch of cuttings from a bunch of B movies for nostalgia 
buffs All the movies were so much alike that the whole movie 
should seem like the same basic story Such greats as Tom 
Mix. Hoy Rogers, Gene Autrey and Hopalong Cassldy wiii | 
share part of the pistol ■ packing a«ion For people who reall\ 
enjov strolling down Memory Lane there will be a speclu; 
treat A virtual unknown named John Wayne plays ' Sandy 
The Singing Cowtmy" in a few of the classic scenes 
The Duke has co .le full circle 

( My thanks to David Gellner for his Invaluable help anc) 
research for this feature ) 

January 31. 1977 



Student recital February 6 

l.ii Ft'hniar\ fi there will be lory in Macnn, (^iirgia. Rumble 

■,; ill 8 1"! (i.m 
- in Ujtrhrigtim 
The participaiiis will he Bisinie 
Riiatii and Julia Rumble. 

Rumble beK»n smrlyinn pi""" 
at tiw ngt of (• 
pi«no for thini-. 

Ing a Certiflral* hi i'ri»U)i'> 
Musii: (<rrm Wi-sle>an CmMTva- 

tt'i^'iilK pas 

In^ Kyar^-t'^' 

'd the Servtec Play- 
!i>!i .»( the American 

< hurrh arjfanist 

I'or twenty tuie > 

HfiB(7 it«r»i»<i I 

rkham O'OowaU. coordlMiior of the (otorinii profrtm. feels students should 
1 ware tkat thara la a tr«e (utortng |iroB>^in at Hanficr. 

be a- 

slie is 

::;.,!! And '!;.i~ niaile «(>peaninoe» 
t studrnl i:-<uiviK:aU<)t>li. 

on us 

iTutoring a helpful 
step towards learning 

for sal* 

STi tiY (it iJ»»:s AxnPRi-: 
RFniHDi i» I x««sn IK 

( \fh- H>H -• V 1 > 

■ ■landing ytmt wlltwiti? A:- 
lalrald ot faiUnit n tfiufiM> ' 
Ijou are too shv !.■ oa!*, -.ip t.. 
la prolin>»or und ai>k •pii'.^n, .1,- 1 
|Do you want to drop a eourse 

anjy l>«'Cau»« you can't follow 
[ihe liCfcireiT Or ••imld you Jurt 

;iKe MMnclxIpIci r».u« your grade? 
If any o( ihtw qwsliuw apply 
■to you. then I* a Mctil tomulii 
lavallable whkh can ptlve you 
■academic support ren'. ;\-.-/-i,.iii' ■ 
Iwith your ccmrs*- 

kboulB of IIJ i 

in !■■ ii 

luwl. tnc n* 
irlim wvici', 
,t rwTionalh' 

I'-. oadenk 

^„. ,■ '"lenjlee 

m iivaiUii'k Ifoni 

8:, TO p.m. for ■Eiig;! 

on a walk -In b»»t»- tuner nun 

imt* arc ■vailuble by appoint- 


Is fre*' lulurtnD nervltt 


business opportunity 

i.igc (lucb a* Fn- 
rrmaB), »oi:!<' '--:■• 

illrt Ilk, 

IDon^t touch thai dial! 



Don't grab 

the first job that 

comes along. 

|..>. ifiroudtb 
■ • • 1 51 m 

Dri'wdcaMtnf in ll-n 
pr d.nd liomt^'of the • 

InMreKttd studi'iit-. 
pklrly manaKKd •• 
The •taUnn h»» a format com- 

and nv. 

-ui 111'". 1 
gR''itn:m:B. Feci iiw to UI- ■!■ .■;. I 
•lBllon'« oOcr, RiKim AXM. 

see Hill Mili'h«'ll 

Army Opportunities 

Join the people who've joined the Army. 

2346 W. Hlggins Rd. 

Bariingtoa Square Mall 

Hoffman Estates 

call GARIRAinr^i 

f„r t'lZI^X 

I HI IS! PI//* 

1 -J 

^. - 

HIB*( Wist 

2 4S 



J 4S 








*"4f MOV Y 




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sAi sAc.f dPiPPmstB ' ' 

Sinn* ONIONS I ■ 

pipnK& K.t. I h ■ 

HOlOVlM.BINOt'i 1 "■■ 

viAi « I nil ".IB 1 «^ 

IMP imiANdllO' I I'- I "'• 

lllNASAI «l>'.l B I t.'. 

■CyASI Bill Md ''•• 

yllAK&( HltMSlit 

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l.AUDlNml^HSAI At) 


t*li0OlNI . < v^nitU Of t h"t ol4let 


f arryonls «»*-»S6» | 


January 31, 19771 

Screenwriting seminars at Columbia 

TIm niiB <to|»nin«ni of Chl- 
e«as'* Columbia Colleie win 
apoaMT ■ Mries of four scre«n- 
wiittng seminars with ad- 
mlsaloos enanded to a state 
•Ida aodtence duHix the spring 
moMha, according to Anthony 
Lo«b, chairperson of the de- 
partment The workshop s« 
itilnars will be conducted by 
.^eran screenwriter Edward 
Adler, Columbia s Screen 
writer in Residence 

Partially supported by funds 
from the Illinois Arts Council 
and the NaUonal Endowmeit 
for the Arts, this Is the second 
series of screenwriting se- 
minars offered by ColumWas 
film department Loeb said, 
"our first program, held (kirlng 
the fall term and open only to 
Oilcagoans. wsa such a success 
that we decldad to exund ad- 
mission to rMldetta of the 
state We are Interested In 
achieving an expression of the 
Midwest on film and want to 
begin to nurture our own area 
writing talent 

Persons Interested In apply - 
ln« need not have a background 

In writing for film, but should 
have a deep and genuine In 
terest In the craft in general 
A maximum of fifteen people 
will be chosen on the basis of 
promise and potential Those 
Interested should send a letter 
of Introduction to Mr Loeb. 
•Columbia College. 540N Lake 
Shore Dr . Chicago IL 60611 
It Is hoped that a slgnl fleam 
number of the applicants will 
be from outside the Chicago 
metropolitan area 

Beginning with the first se 
mlnar to be held In March 
(dates to be announced) 
Adler hopes that the series of 
seminars will tacllltate the de- 
velopment of a fuU length 
screenplay by each participant 
During his visits to Chicago. 
Adler wlU help each oartl 

clpam shape his or her new 
work and share the Imperatives 
of craft and creativity that are 
common to good film writing 

Edward Adier began in lite 
-golden age ■ of television, au 
thoring scripts for Playhouse 
90. •■ -Naked City. The De- 
fenders - and many more He 
served as story editor tor East 
Side. West Side, the New York 
series starring George C Scott 
Adler recemly completed a two - 
hour drama for CBS Play- 
house ' entitled -The First 
Performance of the Final Solu^ 
tlon in California " 

Adler was a cab driver In 
Manhattan spending eight years 
as a hack in New York City 
before establishing himself in 
film Adler s first novel. 

Notes From A Dark Street. 

in lounge Feb. 5 


■ hiUUne 





-L- F * 

Ala* Faaiarlig 

•Hard Covers 


•Cll« Noiea 

on books 

Philip Knsuiz. Director of 
the Gustavus Adolphus Col 
lege choir thai will be ap- 
pearing In 15 American 
cities during its annual con- 
cert tour, has been edu 
cated In the tradition ol fine 
choral music Under his 
direction, the 7 1 -member 
ensemble will be performing 
in Palatine on Saturday. 
February 5, In The 
Ixiunge- of Harper College 
Sponsored by local Lutheran 

Stuff Envelopes 

Immediate Earnings 

Send $100 To: 

Envelopes Dept.276 

102 Charles Street 

Boston. Mass 02114 



f «■■■■»»<*«*■■« a GMAf i«c*neMS» ■> 

















It W. !«»• Ave. 

h llo<k W ol II. I) 

h Unk N a) Ol. 14 


3* S. HwltiwMl Hwy 

' 1 timk S. of 

Pototim Rood 


•vary Tues. 9 p.m. fill 
1/2 prica drinks 

World's Finest 


The kind 

you eat 

with a 

knife and 

25c MUG Men. &Thurs 
I everyday with 

I lunch Purchose 

I Free popcorn Live Action Pinbolls 


churches and area Gustavus 
alumni the concert will be- 
gin at 8 00 p m 

An Associate Professor 
of Music at Gustavus. Knautz 
was born in New Guinea 
where his parents were 
serving us missionaries He 
has done graduate study tn 
the field of music education 
at the University of Colors 
do and has earned his Mas 
ter's in Music from the Vn\ 
versity of Teias 

Knautz undergraduate 
study included two years at 
Concordia College inMoor- 
head. Minnesota, and two 
years at Gustavus Before 
returning to his alma mater 
in ll->54, Knauu v»s the 
director of the choir at Tex 
as Lutheran College in Se- 
quin Texas 

In addition to his regular 
leaching responsibilities and 
being the Director of The 
Gustavus Choir, Knaulz is 
also the Director of the 70- 
member division champion 
barbershop chorus. The 


Members ol the com- 
munity are cordially invited 
to attend the concert by The 
Gustavus Choir, a free-will 
offering will h* laken 

help wanted 

Ut I 11' I nred u 

altlrr li>r 
ihlil Ivin 
Ij nil iM ..ri.l 

Wlinlril M 

r.irt .ir 

i n..rtli 


was pubUshed In 1962 by Knopf 
Adler recently collaborated on 
a script with Miios Forman. 
wliich is presently under con- 
sideration at Columbia Pic- 
tures He also Just completed 
a screenplay with Buck Henry 
entitled Cells for MGM 

The Columbia College film 
department has developed an 
emphasis In screenwriting that 
Is recognized nationally Col- 
umbia Is a four-year, fully ac- 
credited liberal arts college 
with an emphasis on the public 
and performing and visual arts 

Persons interested In details 

regarding registration and I 
tuition for the four spring term 
screenwriting seminars should 
contact the admissions office I 
of Columbia Colleges head 
quarters. 600 S Michigan Av 
Chicago IL 60605. The ad 
mission.-^ office phone number 
Is (312) 663-1600 To learn] 
more about the selection pro 
cess, contact Anthony Loeb 
film department chairman. Col 
umbla College, 540 N Lake] 
Shore Dr Chicago IL 60611 
The film department phone | 
number is (312) 467-0300. ext 



20% Discount with Student ID. 







AHo Romeo 





V W, 


Aushn Heolv 



Dot sun 


Mercedes Ben: 



European Parts Inc. 

Elk Grove 

torgeit Supplier pt foreign Car Pnrt^ 


Ihe Midweil 

January 31. 1977 


Disney World looks for help 

tnJted Mime Workers performing ai Harper on January 26. 

&ive up COMTRDLl 
AJiD THEN lit L_ ^ 
Cive UP THE Mjt<^. V 


^.iit 's. dancer* and musiniin> .ufilu.ut Ihe country will audi- 
tii.n, b<-Kir'"'n« Fifbruary 11, for 
ihi. [)i.«m-y KnfcTtainnvftit Work 
KxiKTltna' I*roKrnm at l)i»r«;v 
;,,nd and WkU D»ncy World. 
Ttw priigriini put* criUeg'' I'litcr 
:.ii«r4 to work (or ttie funinu-t 
utilBUig Iht-ir enltrtainmcnl In 
lent* and rtmkuiti tlifi" fli»!itii«- coltgv m-diln 

rh«- Work Kxpencnof studt-nts 
t. rfonn in »ivcr«l fnlErlainmi'nl 
KirmpK, mcluding thf All Amtri 
uiri follegK Miirching Band »nd 
ih»- All American Collrgr Siniprri. 
providing Ihem with valuable 
work fsjwficnre, cjipoMng them 
1». ii.[> r-atnt-'> in rnterlaininent 
and fiirninp ' -'ry 

Since th.: V\ nrption 

in 1971. mon-iii.i- . -wdents 

from all "wr ttn' l-n*d Slate" 
have participated. .Several have 
nmrrrd lo work full tunc in the 
!iii<m",' Ihcnie parks. 

\il applicanl,« »ill ren-ive 
-. ifships to the DiMxv Knter 
Immncnt Work Kip«'rknce fro 
(jroiTi. a grant lor hou.»ing co»1s 
and a 11.000 »tl[Knd (or the sum 
met perforinanort- The auditions 
an opt-n lo all freshmen, .nctpho 
fii..rf- .Old juniors currently in col 
kgi. rhedtadUiKforapplicalions 
« March I. 1977 

In addition u. ^trfonnlng in 
th« p«rk». SI' "•■ Work- 

shop Proffrn- . -f trnlii 

ins; ir \'oi(T, movcinttil, ii-ompo^t 
lu.iL. iirranninK. acting, anil.'ih.-r 
,kM» which enrich a performer. 

Guest k-(tur«r» from the rM»ney 
organhatkm, plii* noled perion- 
aJJtks and performing groups 

from the .■nlerlnjnrncnl fk'ld.s will 
be invited lo ".jieak lo shident* 

The work sclifdule for the 

Item-y colkge program i.^ eighl 
hour" per dav foTiiavs fn-rwevk 

Tt- . 

i- ■ ' in ap- 

ply,,.: from 

!iL.,n.\ iMiltrl.iinaitiu, tti'fk K%- 
t« ni [Hv Program. Fn!. riainnii: nt 
!):viM..n, Wal^ r ' "Ui. P. 

o Hiix 40, i ■ Vista. 

' 'iil.i .H2H.1II n-lcpn...K-. |:}t>5) 

: .4 2 Oil 

Publications contest winners 

Five publualioiis Irom Harper 
wvTt nanii-ii lM7ti Schcmi Pub- 
ItcaUonc. Canlesl ctdlege winners. 
The nationwide conleil, »pon- 

Min-d by N\»tton"» Hehoota Report. 
rcCT'ii'ed 1500 entries fnmi 

Mhools. KChoi'l Hi«lr.,-I, . ,l^legl■^, 

ilalir educatlor '- and 

schc»ol board -i- 

^iblications were, judged on 
bi>lh conlrni and graphic rteiign 
In choosing Ihr mrn- 
gfi» e«ncenlrali-<l -mi • 
publication readied u.^ ,„hi-j<.l 

Winners from Harper wen- 
■Harper Colkge Today", honor- 

able mciilion in alumni ncwslet- 
lers; "Studfiil Handbook"serond 
placT in dialogs; "Recruitment 
Package'", third plan in student 
rtcruihm-nl, "The Pri'sidcnfs He- 
p..rl ", third pla«- in annual re- 
ports; ami "InsSitutc for Managt!- 
ment I w.\-*-liJi'mfiif'. honorable 
mentaai in s(<criai topics. All the 
competing schools in Ihc same 
category as Hurpr have shident 
populations over 4,0(KI. 
The nviard winning publi- 

,.,.,„>, „.--. . H 1,-,1 i-, tl,.. iWlCK 


- . ■ - . - .irning 

Resources (4'ntef. 

Student Senate provides loans 

IJo you need a little money, 
just tor a nhorl time? Your Shi- 
dent Stnaic may be abk to help 
v.. their Emergrn. . 

Si'.. l..oan program. 

Tn be eligible you muRt be a 
currently enroled Harper •hjdenl 

who has paj,'!'-' ■ ■ -tv fee 

The wii: '••' »'>y 

ni-,1 ■ S.'iO. and mu»l be 

repaid within 10 school days. 

i excluding Saturday and Holl 

. ihf check Is 

■ > thai there 


.]■' in Need? Loan 
,v ;,i. .1.. .i!l,tl)li- In Ihe 
Achvities (IftlcK. room 

iM."U. «£»lt> Of'' 
AfruCflON& V^fWM THE 

^TW6 pLAuerf 



Wrestlers' outlook good 

67 Joha FtvliBlBg 

With a whole kani of "con- 
trnden" on his handa, wreftUng 
coach Lovelace b looklnd to the 
upcoming conference meet wtlh 
eariiemeu. Trilon wUl hoat (he 
toumamenl. un Saturday. Ftb- 
niary 5. Trilon will be the Irani 
to beat, along with a lough Du- 
Page learn. 

The Hawk lineup figure* out tlila 
way: Jim Dugo at US, tportlng 
a 8-2 record; Jamie King or Dan 
Kennedy will be at 126 with r« 
cords of &-2 and 9-3. rcApvcCively 
Neal Kendall wiU be at 134 and 
owns the best team record al 
12-1. John Prelsalng k at 142 
and i< 12-3. Dan Lynch, who's 
been wrestling up a weight all 
year. wlU be down to 1 30 and 

turned not a (4-2-1 performance. 
Sk-i. .r M-.i 1., fresh off 

the ■ *itl bt weighing 

In ai u>B i.MKtly Kich Johnum, 
who will be at 177, Is (iguruig 
on Improving upon hb 8-7 per 
ibrmance Ihut far thb year. 

In preparation for llv tournu- 
meiU the Hawks wrestk-d Lake 
County In a home meet and bet- 
lend them 41-14. 

The ctach pointed oufwchavt 
at good a chame of landing 
champs as the other ichouts. tt'i 
]usl a question of wresUlng at 
our best. 

Jim Dugo exrialmed "were 
n-ady for the meeland we're |{oin(j 
to prove ourselves." Jim's en 
Ihiulasm was a reflection of the 
whole kam's outlook. 

Hockey ties DuPage tean, 
drops first to St. Xavier 

by Sttk Daniia 

In three games, Jan. 22. 23 
and 25. the Harper Hawks hoc 
key k>am first blew <i two-goal 
third period lead to tie undeieat 
cd DuPage, then whipped under- 
manned 7-1. and Ihen auf 
fcred their first loss of the season, 
6-4 to St. Xavier 

DuPage was 6-0 coming into 
the game and is one of the siulc '-> 
highly regarded hockey Komtbui 
the Hawks gave them a scare. 

"We had them on the rope* 
but we let them offi. They 
scored with three seconds fc» in 
the game." Harper coach Pat 
Hufirr explained 

We were ahead 31 going 
ihr last pericxl and we had 
- ,*ualty in the lust minute and 
a half which gave them a power 
play live to (our and they puikd 
their goaikr which made them up 
six to (bur 

"W> klJkd it off till the \a»t 
three seconds and then they 
squeend one home on a scram- 
ble in front of Itie net 

The Hawks next have a wel- 
come rematch with Triton this 
Sundi.;, Feb 6 al Triloa Th*- 
Trn)«n> are hurting because they 
lusi four players due to ineligi- 
bility and were easy picking fur 
Harper in the 7-1 romp on the 

St Xavier. u four war college. 
wasn't such u tiofi opp4.>nent, how 
ever, two days later. The Cougar* 
easily grabbed leads of 4-0 and 

S-1 in the first two periods be- 
fore Harper came to life In a game 
marred by two Tights and other 
minor scuffles. 

"We had the jieopk to beat 
them but we just didn't put it 
Uigethrr for three periods." Huf- 
fer said. "We played the la»i Ivio 
periods. It was pr<>Kres.sively bet- 
ter as the game went on. The firsl 
period was a disatler. The >f 
(11 mi (leriod was belkr and the 
third period wh~ ■ - ' " 

The Hawks . i r 2» 

14 In the last !»■■ ,...■..,- after 
being oulshol II' 1 I m the rir»i 

Tom 01i»-^e'. -.i..,r.,) ,'..,,1 ,>I 

the ganii fin.u 

peritx:) »r. - -iriji, 

Ollfauugh}" . rou» 

opportuiiitie- !■■ - . ;i Drily 

to be denied by ihtr I <>ug«r's 

The tVK. fi^tfight.• in Ihe game, 
the Tirsl f<ir Hariier this season, 
and the oliier poientiii! fight.swere 
explained by Hufltr .i-htiugdue 
to Xavier's lack of personnel 

"They had only 12 playersand 
got tired. They started cheap .ituft 
the more they got tired. They 
tried to make up for hu.ilk- with 
hooking and slashing and flghl- 
ing *■ 

In the defeat. Harper's leading 
scorer, Mike RiKlell. collected a 
goal and two assLsts. Tom Oloese 
scored two goals In improve his 
point total to 10. a point b<>hind 
Kodelt. Mark Santelli ubo lit the 
lamp onee while Mike Tucker got 
credit for two 


No holds 

Janet ScaUaro goes 
through her uneven 
parallel bars routine In 
a meet against Mayfalr 
and Waubonsee last 
Tuesday Jan. 5. The 
women's gymnastics 
team finished second In 
the meet. 

6-10 center Mike RoMosoa (43) goes high 
over the rim to drop In two ol his 23 points in vlrtory 
over Harper last Tuesday. 

January 31, 1971 

Men's tennis 
holds meeting 

Harper's Men'* Tenni.- Team wUll 
start the '77 aeajson with an or-F 
ganizalional meeting for all can-l 
didate-. Feb. « al .tiOO in D 293. 

Coach Roy Kearns looks for-l 
ward to an outstanding seasonl 
witli returnees Scoit Powell and! 
Matt I'oUirei, a,» well as Inlenie'tl 

The team will work on ijon-l 
ditioninn .ilonK with indoor prac f 
tice for tiicir firsl meet on Mar<h| 
2,5 against Ihe I'niversity of Chr 

A ttention 

Houl :\mf Maybe not. but at 
Ii-nd the tryouls for the Men's I 
itnd Women's teams to represent I 
Har(» r al the ACII (Association I 
ol Colfcge i'nions International) 

The tryout-s will be held al Hoff- 
man Lanes Friday. Feb. 4 at 
12 noon. 

The Re>ri*'n V'lII Tournament 
will be at the I niversily of Wis- 
eon.sin-Madison, from Feb, 17 to 
Ui, Harperwilkoni^ji-te Willi other 
Illinois and Wiscon&in colleges 
in Howling. Table Tennis, Chess 
and Billiards. 

Cagers break losing streak 

lUrpcr'a Ed Ctemlel (35) scores m layap over the out* 
stretched hand of Ronald McCrnncy while Ron SulasU 
(43) movea In. 

by Mck 

The com^M'titiiin finally got 
Honrr for H<ir[:H.»r''- haskiibHll 
t^-am Jjin l'(J ;ini! 22 ami rtw rt- 
»u!l wa> tw.t L..risf<uli\ «■ viituru-. 
that shortcirtuited It^ Kuwk^' 
nine game Ursting skt'itii. tlnfar- 
lunaK-Iy. thf m<>dt's.l tw»i Kwnu' 
winning streak, which was ach 
it'v-ed with win*- ovtT ^^ ■ 
SH) and Thornton i77 
to an end last TvKSiJ.i. ..^..m.-i 
tht' Htatt'N numbtr <iin- Ip^m. |)u 

Tht' cagtTs will try to gel buik 
in the winning habit lonimnrrow, 
Feb. 1. at Triton. The t.i<k won't 
he easy though. KarlitT in the 
jwason tin: TVoians ruirrnwly t<ip 
ped Harin-T 74 7 1 but tht-y're 
provf ti they'realfam in DuPage^^ 
diiss- Tht-y lost to DuPage twitf 
by d lotttl of only thrtf points, 

H.iu k loHch RogtT B*.*rhtold 
saw hi.-' ti'iim •■ rt'cuvery from the 
Itjning Hik hs twofold. 

"Wt" rt' playing better now, 
IhiTi'v no iiufstion about it." he 
•said, and iidded, " But Ihe y weren't 
tht- ^ir'.ij),it'r teams in the -stale 
and -IP wt' wt-rv able to win those 

The guard problem that was 
S'ich a contributing factor to the 
!a>t half L»j Ihe losijig streak isn't 
completely rectilied according to 
Bechtold. but it i.*^ "etunlng along. 
(Ed) O^mul had 21 points 
agiun>r ['tii'ii|t;t iast nighl. so he's 
ivaily improved tind i Mike I \ic- 
hi>i's getting a little more com 
fortable ut it.'' 

Chmlel and Nichol ahm^ with 
John Cnrberry were all fi^rted 
to tak< .iv« r unfamiliar back 
C'Hirt r.-sn,,!l.lhi|i^i^■^ when thi- 
hiiv,v ■hrtTb.'>lguiird,i* 

to' till . t-arly hmuary. 

Tvi-o ol Ihe players wen- Ua-t in 
Im^Ugibility and ont to injury. 

'I think they're getting a lit- 
tle more i'X[HTience at it," Bech 
to.d continued, "but I don't think 
we've got it soJved by any ^tretch 
of the imagination." 

In the «0 by 1..^- u, OuPage. 
the play of Harp<. r - >^u,irus v. .t- 
not ri'ally a hi|4 protil* m. The 
ma in priiblem was a bin i^iw, 
though, m tin- JW"^^o^ uttK'Chap 
parals' 6-10 (vnit r \1ik- K.-Kin 
son, F{i>binson, broiht-rcdthe Tni 
versity of Michigan's John Ro 
biiwon and a Bi^ Ten prospect. 

"onxl 23 points w hile working 
on Harjjer's Dan Hreen t<>-*>>aiid 
Ron Sulaski (6-5). 

The Hawks were never really 
in the game, trathng 3422 at the 
half, but Bechlold said he liked 
what he saw. 

"I was really happy with our 
fw'rformance. They are number 
one in the ^-tate and we oulscored 
them in the st'cond half by one 
point We shot 50 percent the se 
iMjnd half <tt the ball game and 
played really well," he >aid. 

"We wea' up by 12 al half 
time, playing really well. The only 
thing we didn't do well in the ball 
game i^ when they pressed us 
and we made some crucial mlsi- 
laki'M at the end thai eo.^I us the 
game. So. hopefully if' we don't 
iTiake turnovers we can be in that 
ball game." 

BUI Kiley (55) loops a hook shot towards the basket 
as Ronald McCraney (50) of DuPage defends. 



William Rainey Ha'per College. Algonquin and Roselle Roads, Palatine, Illinois 60067, 312-397 3.:^C0 

Vol. 11, No. 18 

February 7, 1977 

Survival skills taught in course 

i\ Jiui( J Kim 

Hour m»ny of ys ire com 

jiftent In posi hi((h schocl siu 

tving skills' t nllke nur high 

-chool experiences InacoUeKf 

iJuc»tion professors have a 

erialn assumption that stu 

'PIUS have already acquired 

ivne baste knowlrdfle In order 

> be a college student one 

•> IS to have certain tntellenual 

skUIs Many of us possess 

■hese skills, doing what others 

:hinl( is difficult or Impossible 

But most of us do not realize 

that seme learning techniques 

- - ;ve our problem KoUow an In 
■ jr in the Special Service 
ciivision, started a new pr( 
iram to teach students ho« : 

learn • 
is cail' 


•• "Ml- course 

lege survival 

. ' What makes. 

hfffrt-nt 'rom 

Wi-tif M-iri.lVdl 

i.s an independent in 
dividual oriented and ongoing 
program Kvery student has 
his her own learning strengths 
and weaknesses This course 
is designed to discover th«-r 
and strengthen the weakn* 
on an Individual basis 

There are many different 
programs to choose from, for 
example Effective textbook 
technique. Improving read 
ing thinking skills and listen 
ing oni rote taking skills, 
.ind many others The students 

how to apply the learning 

on textbooks and other 

classes by practice and eser- 
clses Every student has u 
conference with the instructur 
on a weekly basis to check the 
past week'sworkandassignnew 

It IS a three hour course 
and registration lor the course 
is open throughout the se- 
mester Ms Kolzow s office 
' rated in 1" building room 
-.1 ,:«4 

■ course is designed not 
onl> lor survival but also for 
the improvement of learning 
skills A college is not a disci- 
plinary iastitution Itisanedu- 
,-iiiirmnl -istem in which your 
■.tsurt'd tn vour in 
. tiavf jny dif'iculty 
in leaniinx this is an oppor- 
tunity to improve your skills 

Geology students present 
scientific projects April 30 

Ms. Lee Kolzow, assistant professor In Special Services 

Continuing Ed. adds courses 

The semester -old Geology 
aub seems to be fostering 
some keen scientific activities 

■Vlready. students Will Brod 
erick and Augest Ochabauet 
have undertaken « highly tech 
nlcal project entitled A Modi 
ficatlon of Standard Nickel and 
Iron Analytical Techniques for 
upplicatlon to Iron Meteor 

This an an Innovative 
means In the classification of 
meteorites Involving cltemlcal 
analysis using the elements 
Sickel and Iron in a technique 
directed bv Harper chemistry 
teacher Duane Sell This pro 
ject will be presei«ed Apri 
tiXh In the Academy of Scl 
ence Collegiate chemistry sec 
lion at the t'nlverslty of Mis 
sofirl .1, ;-: Louis 

Geology Club members who 
have a greater background in 
geology win be taking a trip 
through western Teias. New 
Mexico, and Arizona under the 
supervision of geology teacher 
Paul Slplera This field trip, 
planned for May 2(3th June 5',h, 
will Involve a search for new 
meteorite specimens and is 
considered ■ milestone for col- 
lege level geology programs 

It will be funded by SPED (the 
Special Program for Education- 
al fcvelopmem I About one- 
half of the students are actually 
geology majors, and others 
were considered individually 
for their possible participation 

Future field trips for the 
more amateur afficlonado. 

include a trip 
Caves. Kentucky 

to Mamiiioth 

The Geology Club has an open 
membership, and students in- 
terested in joining should con 
tact Paul Sipiera (ext 209i or 
l,.awrence Knight (ext 589) Stu 
dents may also attend the next 
club meeting, which is on Feb 
Urth at noon, in room D 261 

Beginning Airline Ticketing 
and Reservations. Beginning 
Photography, Asseitlveness 
Training, Parapsychology, Dis 
CO Dancing and Tap Dancing 
are six additional sections of 
classes being added to the 
spring offering by the Lifelong 
Learning Division of Harper 

Enrollments in continuing 
education offerings overall are 
substantially ahead of those of 
ih.> 1--.1! !'i76 semester and 
(f' irses were among 

ti-' fill ' explained M 

Scoii .Mc.Mannis, Chairman of 
the Lifelong Learning Division 
■ The adiition of these sections 

means that we will now be able 
to accommodate those people 
who wanted to enroll in the ori- 
ginal sections bt't were unable 
to do so because they were 
filled " 

All six of theaddltlonal sec- 
tions are scheduled to meet 
during the second eight weeks 
of the Spring 1977 semester 
which begins during the week of 
March U 

For information regarding 
meeting times and dates and 
to register for added sec - 
lions, contact the Harper Col- 
lege CFD Aiimissions Office. 
.■i97-1iKio fxtriLSions 410, 412 
or 301 

'^'^Lady on the Rocks" Feb. 16 


From Dating to Marriage 

Values. Communication. Sexual Concerns 

Tuesdays 1230 2 00 pm 

Feb 8. 15. 22. March 1. 1977 

Limited Enrollment - Sign up NOW 

Coun«eUng Center ■ A347 
Health Service A362 


Harper College will host a 

performance of LADY ON THE 
ROCKS on Wednesday. Febru- 
ary 16. at 12 .lO p m in the 
Student Louiwe in 'A build- 
ing A provocative, dramatic 
interpretation of the National 
Council on Alcoholism s play 
will be presented by the Pa- 
vilion Players, u volunteer 
iiroup of actors and actress 
fs sponsored by Alexlan Broth- 
ers Medical Centers Al- 
coholic Treatment I'nlt 

Working for an understand 
ing of alcoholism as a disease 
and to help the audience learn 
to recognize the symptoms of 
the disease and know that help 
Is available were the primary 
motives for establishing the 
Pavilion Players by Father 
Martin F McCormick O F in 
mid- 1976 

The 40-minute play tells the 
story of a wife and mother s 
alcoholism problem the fam 

ily s recognition of her problem 
and how it affects her, her bat 
fled husband ami teenage son 

The public is invited to at 
tend the performaiKe There 
is no admission charge In- 
formation about the scheduling 
of a performance of LADY ON 
THE ROCKS for community 
groups can be had bv calling 
Father McCormick at 437 -5500. 
extension 6iK) The presen- 
tation of LADY ON THE ROCKS 

is offered as a community edu- 
cational service by .Alexlun 
Brothers Medical Center and 

Health Service 

Following the play a discussion 
period will be led by Father 
McCormick and counselors 
from Alexlan Brothers' Alco- 
holic Treatment Lnit 

$500 scholarships available 

The WilmaSpreyer Memorial 
Scholarship was established 
through the Barrington Wo- 
men's Club from the sum of 
S2 soil to he awarded in $5(10 
r ■' h year for the next 

, ... -i i, ..liars hip provides 
funds 10 students transferring 
to their third and fourth years 
of college and applications will 
he accepted annually The 
scholarship will I* based on 
scholastic aptitude, achVM- 
ment and financial need; 
preference will be given to re- 
sidents ol Barrington and 

graduates o( Barrington High 
School The deadline date for 
1977- 7« applications will be 
March 15, 1977 

Applications may be obtain- 
ed lit the Financial Aid Office. 
Harper College and must be 
returned to that office by the 
March ISih deadline date. In 
lerested parties may obtain 
more information by contact- 
ing the Financial Aid Office, 
Building ■\ Room ,'(64 or by 
calling :< '' m l-:>.t ^4.s 

The .inurds ml. iie made by 
the Barrington Women s Club 


Gas shortage hits hard 

•Don't be ruelish Save Energy' 
This slogan came out during late 1973 and early 
1974 when the Arab nations suddenly stopped shipping 
oil to the United States This shortage of fuel, or the 
energy crisis, ' shocked many Americans 

But the crisis subsided and Americans were back 
to using an extravagant amount of natural gas The 
tr ck Is to overcome the natural human tendency not 
to accept a crisis until it is on top of you 

Many Americans felt, and still do feel, that there 
Isn't any energy crisis To put this belief on a shelf 
are the figures released by the Federal Power Com- 
mission which said this nation will suffer a 22'* short - 
faU In suppUes Last year the figure was 18* 

There are many states who will have a severe un- 
employment problem because of the gas shortage 
California has lost 76,000 Jobs since 1971 ""d that 
number Is predicted to climb up as far as 800.000 
bv 1^1 

Closer to home, the Ford Motor Co In Chicago 
closed early last week, sending home .3.500 employees 
At the Continental Can Co 1.000 employees were laid 
off In Northern indlam all schools and commerlcal 
customers were asked to close by Northern Indiana 
PubUc Service Co . unUl the severe cold weather passes 

The cold wave, which has spread across the Mid 
west and the East, tas not helped the situation Thou- 
sands ot companies have had to close down within the 
past two weeks because there Is not enough fuel to 
keep those companies running , ^ , 

The below zero temperatures and the uncertainty of 
the availability of imtural gas forced Chicago schools 
and hundreds of suburban schools to close Jan 28 

Fifty at the largest Industrial firms in Chicago were 
ordered to use only enough gas to keep pipes from 
freezing and bursting and to prevent other weather 

'peoples Gas Company cut back deliveries to 6.500 
compuiles to prevent shortages for home users But 
a spokesinan for the company said that continued 
severe winter weather over the naUon and the pos 
slblllty that Peoples Gas may have some of Its sup- 
plies diverted to Eastern swtes may cause a serious 
situation for Chlcagoans ■ , ^. . ..^ 

This serious problem has not jurobed upon us sud 
denly We were warned many times but the Impact 
did not hit us until the OPEC (Organization of Petroleum 
Exporting Countries) embargo We suddenly realized 
that if we kept using oil the way we were, we would 
run out erf it while most of us are sUU alive 

The reason for the natural aas problem is verv tlm 
pie In the past years we have used twice as much gas 
as weve found Even with the addition in 1970 of Al- 
aska s giant Prudhoe Bay, US reserves of natural 
gas dropped from a high of 292 9 trillion cubic feet in 
1967 to 22i» 2 trillion cubic feet at the end of last year 
We have used more gas than is possible to produce 

Some people feel the only answer is to raise the price 
of gas The higher the price of gas. the more frugal the 
users will be with it. and the more eager producers will 
be to drill for It But. a house committee cut this ittea 
short by passing an amendment extending federal controls 
on gas prices , 

Many companies are looking towards foreign countries 
for suppUes El Paso Co has plans to import one billion 
cubic feet of gas a day from Algeria later this year Many 
companies will be taking trips to Indonesia, Iran and 
Australia to look for natural gas 

A successful outcome of these trips is not expected 
much before 1982 And even then the best the company 
could poBslbly do is catch up with the present demand 
President Carter reacted to the energy crisis by sug_ 
gesUng a few alternatives He encouraged businesses and 
sute and local governments to conduct a 4 day work week 

with 10 hour days . ,, . .,4 

His administration is working on plans to allot ad 
dltlonal financial aid to low Income families who h'^e 
been slammed by higher fuel bills of $200 to $300 this 

Carter also asked everyone to turn down their thermo 
suts to 6« degrees, rooois that are not in use to as low as 
50 degrees His energy policy Is expected to be ready 
by April 20 In the policy there will be provisions to pre 
vent the energy companies from making windfall profits 
as a result of the cold weather 

Without energy we cannot live, we must put our full 
efforts into this project while there is time to correct 
the damage There are many things which we can do to 
help control the energy crisis 

Conservation is perhaps the easiest method If cars 
drove no faster than 55 mph, that would save 200,000 
barrels of oil dally If homeowners added six inches 
of insulation in their attic it would keep 25% of their 
heat from escaping 

If industries, which use 40'* of all energy, operated 
more efflcienUy it would help the energy crisis con- 

These may mean sacrifices, but we must conserve. 
We must proceed with the development of other energy 
sources The many proposals companies are trying 
to enact will take time Meanwhile, Americans must 
help in this crisis Do your fair share conserve energy 


e flections 

*^ b7 Carol Tvrdy 

have decided that I really need 

A Shopping List 

Dear Jim. 
After our latest discussion 

to go shopping , _ .„ 

I am completely out of generosity and must get some more 
1 also want to exchange the self satisfaction I piclted up the 
other day tor some real humility: they say It wears better 

I must look at some tolerance, which Is worn as a wrap 
this season 1 saw some samples of Undness well Im 
a little low on that and no one can ever have 100 much of it^ 

And I must trv to match some patience I saw It on a friend 
U was so l>ecomln«, and might look equally well on me I 
must rememlwr to gel my sense of humor mended, and keep 
mv eves open for some Inexpensive goodness 

It s suprislng how my stock of goods is depleted Yes. 1 
must go shopping today 

Yours truly. 

The Blood Knot' 
at Victory Gardens 

The Victory Gardens Theater 
I production of Athol Fugards 

open on Wednesday. February 
9ih at 8 30 p m Instead of the 
originally planned February 2nd 

The reason for the postpone 
mem Is that Michael Saad had 
to leave the show lor personal 
reasons His replacement Is 
Gerald Castillo Mr Castillo s 
acting credits include roles in 
The Best Man ' at DruryLane 
Theatre Water Tower Place. 

A View From The Bridge 
at the St Nicholas and Forum 
Theatres. The Great Sebast- 
ians. The Rose Tatoo.' The 
Corn Is Green. ■ ■Tchin- 
Tchln. and A Streetcar 
Named Desire at the Ivanhoe 
Theatre, and ' Steambath," and 

The Hot L Baltimore ' at the 
Forum Theatre 

The play schedule la as 'ol 


Tuesday. February «th at 

8 30pm 

All preview tickets are $3 00 

Regular Performances 
Wednesdays and Thursdays at 
H ,TO pm $4 50 
Fridays at 8 30 p m »5 50 
Saturdays at 7 30pm and 10 30 
p m $5 50 

Sundays at 3 (X) p m and S 00 
p m $4 50 

There is a $1 OO discount for 
students and senior citizens 

The Victory Garden Theater 
Is located at 3730 North Clarli 
Street in Chicago Free park- 
ing is available In the lot at the 
south-east corner of Waveland 
and Clark Streets For reser 
vations and information call 
(312 > 549-5788 

February 7. 1971 

White perfon 
at Arie Crowi 

Love is the center of theU 
music, and from their heai| 
flows a string of popular melo 
dies Pulsating rhythms, mell 
low moods, and lush sounds arl 
In store for Arie Crown Theatrl 
audiences on Friday. Februarl 
11th and Saturday. Februarl 
12th when Marquee presenti 
Barry White, Love UnllmiteJ 
CHESTRA in a concert baseJ 
on the theme. 'LET THE MU| 

Through a coruinous releasi 
of top -selling records and perl 
sonal appearances. Barry WhitI 
has spread his musical lov| 
messages all over the world 
A dominant figure in the creal 
tlve and tiuslness spheres of th| 
music industry, Barry 
earned himself the title 
■Maestro ■ for his genius as 
writer, composer, arranger! 
and producer Because he inl 
sists on giving his audlencel 
first class performances, hi 
female vocal trio, and the LOVE 
of whom accompany him on hlf 
concert tours 

For a celebration of love 
music, you may see BarrJ 
White and company perform i 
8 30 p m on both nights Ticltl 
ets- -ranging in price froiJ 
$8 00 to $9 00 --are avail] 
able by mall order and at th^ 
Arie Crown Box Office 
Ticketron If you have 
Master Charge or BankAml 
ertcard, you may convenient! 
ly reserve and charge you^ 
tickets by phone by callir 
(312) 298-3292 on Mondal 
through Saturday during thi 
day. For general ticket inl 
formation, the number to calj 
is (312) 791-6000 



Jody Saunderi 

Editor In Chief 

Feslure Editor Mike Nejman 

Sports Editor Nick Danna 

Phoio Editor Caihy Price _ „, ^ 

Reporters Mike Nejman. Bill Sureck, Dick 
Sheppard Jung J Kim, Nick Danna. John 
PreHslng. Carol Tvrdy. Shell* Barlley. Jody 
Saunders Sharon Geltner, Stan Lata 

Photographers Dave Seyfrled. Charlie Bach 
Cathy Price liuhiinll lli>n-iti. I hiuli.' li.i. . 

Distribution Nancy Cummens 

Advertising Manager Sheila Plchen 

Ad Sales Randy Price 

Advisor Anne RoJgers 



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ibiuitli.-a for piihlu.ili .11 "'i;-l 1>^ 1 
...wd. wUh ' dr .ii;.n. >.| :> p-in, \nm 
rt' subjfct !<■ ichunt: .\d\orli-iii|4 (.■■.(■> 
1 p, 111. Tuesday pnur 10 Moml.i.v s 
I'.ir adviitismj; rjlc'i-, call m v\ nit 
h"\K1U\<;KU. U'lili.ini Kdimv ll.irptr 1 uUcgc. .A! 
Hiinquiu and \U»Ale Koads. IMlutii.f. 111. W'(l»>i 
Phone 3i»7 30(K), Ext. 461 

7, 1977 


VI-;- ••f 



QUEEN LIVE! Lead vocalist and pose striker Freddie Mercury 
(center) pulls up a strap oa the first o( his two leotard suits Id the 
rock group's last Chicago appearance. 

-ixxy captures stadium croud 

*en^s arrogance out of place 

yds billed the Jan 28 

Kadlum concert aa 

and Lace ' It was 

Irlate title for a meet - 

of rock s most (Us 

|>le bands- -Thin Lizzy 

I Welntraub and Con - 
■I made a slight error. 
] their arrangement of 
Queen was listed as 
|nlng act 

1 visual attack featur- 
^thlng from fire -pots 
|llghts was more spec- 

ut for meat and po- 
Ik'n roll emertaln- 
kln Lizzy owned the 

also owned the au- 

Songs like 'Baby 

I hit The Boys are 

Town" had the crowd 

singing along On 

hand, the only au- 

•ctlon Queen's flashy 

lou raged was for peo- 

Iback and say "wow " 

|y the biggest dlf- 

the two acts, was 

lof arrogant crap on 

|y's part compared to 

PhllLynnott.a macho 
Itunan on lead vocals 
ultar. Lizzy lived up 
lough iiuy Image In 
Irds there was no 
ybout the stage strlk- 
oses as was the case 
[lie Mercury, Queen's 

and pianist 

zzy played their mu- 

jlnclngly. with en 

|>ut never dragged the 

as Is too often the 

today s hard rock 

Izzy's music Itself Is 

best described as thunder (from 
LynnotCs pounding bass) with a 
culling edge (supplied by the 
dual lead guitars of Rotwrtson 
and Scott Graham) The band 
Is capable of both heavy metal 
sounds I Jallbreak 'I and soft 
blues I Mother Mary "') But 
Lizzy's biggest asset may In- 
deed be their highly entertain- 
ing stage act highlighted by Lyn 
nott's stage presence and 
Impressive Bruce Sprlngsteen- 
llke vocals He even had the 
counesy to Introduce each 
member of the hand and to con 
gratulate the road crew as the 
act came to a close 

To describe Queen onstage 
you might say colorful " or 
elegant or Imaginative ' but 
you might also say annoying 
or pretentious or pom 
pous' In concert this band, 
like a sixteen year-old-glrl. 
seems more concerned with 
looks than with performaiKe 

()ueen must have thought they 
were at a fashion show instead 
of a rock concert Mercury 
opened the show wearing a 
pretty white leMard outfit that 
bared his chest and almost more 
when the straps kept sliding 
off his shoulders When Queen 
let a tape do their work for 
the vocal onslaught In the mid- 
dle of Bohemian Raphsody" 
Mercury took the opportunity 
to change into an even cuter 
black leotard suit (reminisci- 
em of the white and black sides 
of Queen U) 

The smoke and flashing lights 
admittedly, were a good accent 
Ing effect, but too often they 
aaed as an Important crutch 
to Queen's performance 

Mercury 9 frequent vain at- 
tempts at inserting some "so- 
phistication ' Intothe show were 

HEY f^L / '"^^^ UJELL ^MD 


— -~ ,Krf(\^' 

inappropriate His constant 
sipping of champagne from a 
crystal glass was only an ef- 
fective touch once- -when ho 

toasted the less- than capacity 
audience for showing up in 25- 
beiow weather Otherwise, his 
act was annoying Mercury 
devoted more time to striking 
dramatic poses for photograph - 
ers than to delivering the vo- 
cals the way he Is capable of 

Brian May Queen's stylistic 
lead guitarist wasn't much bet- 
ter He also pulled a wardrobe 
change, switching from a sacky 
looking white shirt to a flowery 
blouse with long flowing 

Musically. (Jueen also suffer 
ed on this cold. Friday evening 
That's not to say their music 
is twd On the contrary, they 
play an exceptionally unique 
brand of music which began as 
spectacular hard rock early In 
their career and then divulged 
to the harmonic pop sound of 
their latest work The sound 
system at the Stadium just didn't 
do them jusiicc 

For their own good. Queen 
should twgin devoting all their 
lime to producing music behind 
a studio's doors where they can 
do the most Hood At least 
until they learn to get off their 
royal high horse In concert 



Valentine's Day 
Monday. Feb. 14 

II \l I M AKK 


By Mike Nejman 

Here is good news for those Proctor and Bergman fans, 
who were disappointed by their cancellation (they were snowed 
In at New York) - Flreslgn Theater is getting together for a 
new album' "Just Folks" will probably be released on April 
first, on Butterfly Records In the meantime. PiB are up in 
Toronto taping a Nick Danger Third Eye " episode for "90 
Minutes Live, " Canada's answer to Johnny Carson's "To- 
night Show ' 

WHCM's Doug Beaty and the Harbinger's editor Jody Saund- 
ers will trade positions this week (It could be interesting) 

"The Deep." a movie based on Peter Beocbley'a first novel 
"Jaws." will b>ecome this summer's "King Kong" - adverttse- 
ment-wlse that is Advertlslog Age has already reported a 
long list of product tie-ins, everything from coloring books 
to scuba diving equipment "The Deep" will open In Chicago 
on June 1 7th 

James Whitmore portrays Teddy Roosevelt in "Bully." 
which will open at the Blackstone Theater on May first. It's 
another one-man-show of Whitmore magic, similar to "GIve'em 
Hell. Harry " and Will Rodgers USA." Arlington Park Theater 
presents "Barefoot in the Park" with Hans Conrled and James 
Mac Arthur. 

NBC-TV will present "2001: A Space Odyssey" for its "Big 
Event" series on February 13th On the following day. NBC 
will telecast "The Sunshine Boys." CO starrrlng Walter Mat- 
thau and George Burns. 

Muhammed All (who?) will produce a multi- million dollar 
benefit with the simple Intern of "feeding and clothing the poor 
children of the world" If that isnt enough, he is also at- 
tempting to reunite the Beatles, so they can make an appear- 
ance (moving a mountain would be easier) Alls manager 
and the Beatles four lawyers are discussing matters in 
Chicago A Star is Born " Network." and ABC -TV swept 
the Golden Globe Awards 

ELO has added an extra date. Feb 28. at the Uptown The 
Aragon presents Santana d Tower of Power on Feb ISth & 19th 
(This performance will be filmed tobetelecast in the future) 

Pink Floyd's new album, ""Animals" Is out and a tour Is 
expected for mid-spring Gordon Llghttooi and special guest, 
Bonnie Kotoc will be at the Auditorium on April 9th also 

at the Auditorium Emmy Lou Harris and Leo Kotke on 

March 13th Manfred Mann and Starcastle on March 23 
Gary Wright on March 16th and on March i7th history 

will be made when Johnny Winter, Muddy Waters, and James 
Cotton team up for a "blues ' session "The Ivanboe presents 
Shawn Phillips (March 29-31) and BlUy Preston (Feb 18-20). 
The Chosen Few wlllbeat B Ginnlngs on February 20th FIRE 
will join AUotta, Haynes. and Jerlmlah on March 11th and 12th 
at the Monopoly in Palatine, and on March 1 3th they will be 
the featured band 

I would like to extend my deepest sympathy to the family of 
Freddie Prinze Prinze, under extreme stress, committed 
suicide last week and was burled on Jan 31 

ZZ Tops Feb 5 concen has been pushed back to Feb 19, 

Tharu to Arthur WIrtz. who provided two free tow tnjcks 
at the Thin Lizzy-Queen Concert. In case fans had car trouble 


Send her the 



Bouquet for 



Say FTD. . .and be sure. 





WMlnesday. February 9: Conwily 

noon. Lounge 
Monday and Tuesday. February 7*8 

mini course 12 noon J 50 o m A242a 
Friday. February H Special Event Talent Show, 

p m , Lounge 

Fats Johnson. 12 


Weekend college semlnors 

The Weekend Collate will 
offer the lollowlng weekeod 
seminars during the spring •* 

1 Psychology 111 040 Ca 
rear Development Seminar 
Date February 25 (Friday). 
26 (Saturday) Pl»ce Harper 

This seminar is designed to 
help the students learn the 
basics of good career planning, 
identify the career they wlafc to 
pursue and delineate the steps 
necessary to do so, recognlte 
anl utillie opportunities tor ad- 
vancement Participama re 
cetve both Individual and group 
counaellng through the steps 
of career planning appraisal. 
reauni<propa'«tlon. self mar- 
keting, interviewing and on -the 
Job development The seminar 
focuaes on how to analyze per 
sonal strengths and weakness 
ea, how to set realistic career 
goala aiat how to construct a 
persoMl dsvelopmcs plan 
2 p9ycholog>- 110 (MO Human 
Potentials Seminar Date March 
25 (Friday) and 26 (Saturdavi 

Place Harper College 

The Human Potential Seminar 
wUl uttllie a small group pro 
ceas to assist you in lden:ify 
Ing your strengths, values, and 
acknowledging your successes 
and satisfactions The themes 
of the experiential seminar will 
be to help you understand ' who ' 
you are as a person and what 
you are dcdng to be the kind 
of person you warn to be 

The seminars will carry one 
semester hour of credit from 
Harper College Participation 
at all sessions Is required 

Currently enrolled students 
may add either seminar through 
the regular procedure New 
students must follow the re- 
gular procedures tor enroll- 
ment The latest date to re 
gtster 18 Friday one week be 
fore either seminar begins The 
fee is $15 00, payable at time 
of registration A$l OOroateri 
al tee will be collected at the 

For lunher information come 
to the Counseling Center Room 
A347 or call extension 220. 20tt 

Come out of your closet 

IX. yciu ihlnk you are gay or 
bi-texual? I( »o you an iavtitd 
to atatnd the meetings on Tues- 
day. February 8 and Wtdnes- 

.iay. February 9 in H 213 at 
21 and 7-8 p.m For hirther 
Infumuition. come lu tbe meeting. 

Hysteria hits 
Horper Feb. 9 

■Kid. you ve either gotta get 
that hair fixed or were going 
to put you on a stick and start 
dusting with vou ' Don Rick- 
les rlghf Wrong Us Fats 
Johnson, a big guy (6 feet 5 
inches tall and who- knows a- 
round) who is very talented 
His rich baritone voice and his 
ability with guitar will soften 
the verbal molesting the au- 
dience may receive 

As a couiiry and folk singer 
he has the finest touch, and 
mixed with his wit and Insult- 
ing ability Fats Johnson is an 
extraordinary entertainer 

To his credit are command 
performances for the Queen of 
England and for Presidents 
Kennedy and Johnson.televislon 
shows hosted by Dick Cavett. 
Johimy Carson. Steve Allen, 
Pat Boone and VIcki Carr 
Vietnam and Far East tours, 
and Insulted crowds at Vegas' 
Stardust. New Frontier and 
Showboat, and Harrah s Tahoe 
He was also the lead singer 
for the New Christy Min- 
strels" and The Back Porch 

So be prepared to go some - 
where, go Jump Into something, 
or take a flight someplace on 
Wednesday. February 9 in the 
Student Lour«e at 11.10-100 
And remember. Just as the 
Program Board who is spon- 
soring this act. wear steel- 
plated armor 


The Band Emporiui 

By Mike Nejmaa 

"The Band Emporiam" Is a monthly feature that 
new rock groups gain free exposure In the past, talel 
FIRE and TOBIN STAR have been focussed upon; thf 
THE CHOSEN FEW Is featured Please keep In mind I 
merely a guide to a group s background and upcomi| 

THE CHOSEN FEW "more than Just music" 

The Cnwsen Few" Is a live piece band rock bandl 
emerged from the Northwest suburbs The group is ci 
of percussionist Orion, keyboardist Damlen Vox. vocalil 
Ray bassist Nick Ellinger. and Paul Anello on leal 
Their ages rat«e from 20 to 23. and between the fi 
have conglomerated 38 years of musical experience. 

The band's roots stretch back to 1973. when til 
known as "Paradise". "Paradise' played local high I 
colleges, outdoor festivals, and clubs: backing- up ' 
Ted Nugent J C Heartsfleld. Ides-Shames Union, an 
er During the fall of 1974. 'Paradise" went throu 
changes, thus paving the way tor "The Chosen Fei^ 
band went underground" for about a year to change t 
and concept behind their music Now they have emerged i 
heavy, and extremely commanding band 

Steadfast to originality. The Chosen Few" have , 
themselves from the present commercial syndrome thad 
the Midwest club circuit Their .'ongs combine rpalltyj 
prophecy of the REVELATION This Intriguelng Idea Irf 
In their repertoire, with songs entitled. "Deiimte Cll 
earths condition nearlng its last days. "Propet of 
the divine inspiration that music shall someday rl 

Destination" - what shall the earth s destiny be? I 

On Febraury 20th. "The Chosen Few " will perl 
B Ginnlngs in Schaumburg J 

U you know of a sincere, talertted band in need o9 
exposure, please contact me at the Harbinger office t 




WED . FEB. 16. 700 P.M. 



Call Army Opportunities 

Sgl. Bill Mitchell 
Join the people who've joined the Army, 

Join Harper odivlties 

Join The Harbingi 

Kmsch Village Florist 

(:tii;>;i:'>'< i ihi: 

301 Weit Johnion Slrcel 
Palatine. (Ilinois 6(X)67 





20% Discount with Student I.D. 









Co,, 'iof cj**^ 


00'*^*^ V>^ 



European Parts Inc. 

Elk Grove 





Lorgtf^t SuppWr o' Foreign Car PufS in fhfe Mtd-a-esl 

stuff [nveli 

{25.00 PER HUNl 
Immediate Earnil 

Envelopes Dept.i 

102 Charles Str 

Boston, Mass. 02 

February 7, 1977 

Sunny Nassau 
beckons you 

Are you sick of ihisweather ' 
If you are. think how bad you 1! 
feel come April' If you can t 
wait till summer arrives here 
how about taking atrlptosunny 
warm, excllln* NASSAU! 

April 10- Leave cold, dreary 
Chicago at 9 00 a m Arrive 
in Nassau 2 28 p m Slav at 
Sheraton British Colonial Hotel 
•Xprll 11 16 Enjoy' Enjoy' 
the capital of the Bahamas. lo 
cated on New Providence Island. 
one of the 700 islands In the 
lieautlful Bahamas The Ba- 
hamas are known for scenic 
*)eauty colonial charm and 
maiinlflcent clear blue waters 
Tour Nassau by surrey, bicycle, 
or motor scooter just for the 
fun of It Shop along Bay Street 
(remember your hotel is lo 
cated within walking distance 
of all shopping') for beautiful 
wares at 40 per cent less the 
price In the U S Out on Para- 
dise Island, you can gamble In 
an elegant red velvet casino 
Tickets to sound and light show 
at Ft Charlotte Included 

April 17 Leave the warm 
sunny beaches of the Bahamiis 
to return refreshed and renewed 
to Chicago with a tan all your 
friends will envy Leave at 
6 30 p m arrive Chicago at S 40 
p m Are you interested'' More 
Information Is available in the 
Student Activities Office MM 



This Friday. FeliruWT II M 8:00 p.m. the variety Goii« 
Show »U1 be hosted by Ray Rayner (sponsored by the 
Procram Board). 


Don't miss the Gong Show 

The College Center Program 
Board announces THE 

C^S'G SHOW featuring Ray 
Rayner Television s highest 
rated afternoon show comes to 
Harper College this Friday. 
Feburary 1 1 at S 00 p m 

Harper students will be pro- 
viding the entertainment, trying 
not to he ganged so they can 
win the J74 27 first prlie The 
three Judges will be Helen So- 
ble Food Service Supervisoc 

John Muchmore Professor 

of Speech, and ..'-(in Neuhaus. 
Admissions Counselor 

Some of the big name acts 
that will appear are. The Don 
na Ho Show ■ and "The Great 
Sitting Act' There will also 
be magic as well as comedy 

All the hysterics take place 
in the College Center Loungr 
this Friday nighi m S (» p m 
Admission i.s FREE' 

Get your bod together 

Good nutrition, adequate rest 

and eiercise are Imponam for 

I college students to function to 

their fullest mental aivJ physl- 

I cal ability Fatigue thattlred 

feeling ' can be a symploin ot 

lack of food and or sleep 

Good nuirltioo provides the 

I chemicals and mineral* that 

maintain the human body Vlta- 

lins are good but alone they 

are not sustaining to the iKidy 

Vitamins work as a or 

I In conjunction with the nutrients 

supplied by food attcl enhance the 

chemical activity of organs In 

I the body 

According to the American 

College Health Association, the 

dally needs of a college student 

can be met with the following 

tour basic foods 

»^<"(its 2 servings 

« dalr> products 4serv 


fruits Vegetables 4 servings 
Bread, Cereals 4 servings 

These quantities of food are 

I estimated for people with no 

chronic illness You also can 

add to the servings as needed. 

[ according to your activity level 

Sleep is a period of time 

I during which the body proces- 

-low down It Is during 

!ime of Inactivity that the 

>'Xi% replenlaiws itself The 

importance of rest Bhould not 

he underestimated because It 

can lead to mental fatigue. 
thereby lessening the In- 
tellectual and enwitional capa- 

Inadequate sleep or trouble 
in sleepily and poor nutrition Is 
a problem of one's life siyl»> 
Adjustment of these necessary 
habits should and can be made 
to fit your schedules and en- 

Want some help with helping 
your body ' Stop in the Health 
Service. A-.'J«2. and the staff 
will be glad to assist you in 
planning your diet 

business opportunity 

lilHs il\ sMirs' 

help wanted 

Waning Siadenii fv;ll ami 
pan time- ■ork available 
Weekly pay you choose 
nours «iHl shltls Calf Mfli 
'"1 H*-lp S^rvlre 29t> 



«ioui<T>«,o\»(C' «,i'«0"'i«ooje 

J13 2593210 

Harper^ s gay rap 
session starts Feb. 8 

Who'.' (iuv!' mostly In fact, 
unyont- al Harper who want*; ttt 
li-,<rri about. di.sriis.s. or contri- 
Siiiiii to K'i> li'i' 

What? Rap sessions In discuss 
(ind share gay experiincc.s.piilEn 
tial. pron-ii*t*s and pr<)blems as 
they relate to Harper students' 
We on campus, as well as at 
home and the world at large. 
I'herv will bv panel ttroups lo 
'liscuss specific lopirs and to an- 
swer questions in their areas of 
ixpertiae. There will be S'Kialfunc- 

tioim where you can be yourself 
and enjoy younclf while meeting 
new people. 

Why? Because they need to 
know that each of them is not 
alone and there is a place where 
they can discuss their lives, hopes, 
problems and whatextr needs 
talking about. In a free and open 

Where? In H 213 on Tuesday 
February H and Wednesday, Feb 
ruary 9 at 12-1 and 7-8 p.m. 

For further information, come 
lo the meeting. 

Mini-course on songwriting 

The Program Board is spon- 
soring an assortment of mini - 
courses this semester, and one 
of these courses is Songwriting 
What this workshop will cover 
Is copywriiing, song re- 
gistration (an alternative to 
copywritingl contracts, pub- 
lisiiing. and other topics es- 
sential to protecting your rights 
as a prospective writer 

The course will be taught 
by Carolyn Ford. a sing- 
er songwriter, and lecturer 
who has performed at Ratso's. 
Earl of Old Town. Quiet Knight. 

The class is free to all in- 
terested students currently en- 
rolled in Harper If a fee Is 
offered it will be in the class 
itself for materials and books 
Enrollment is limited in some 
classes and you must register 
in advance in the Student Ac- 
tivities Office. A336 

Songwriting will be conducted 
on February 7 and 8 in room 
A242a at 12 noon to 1 50 pm 
So if you are a songwriter of 
the future and wish to under- 
stand your rights, attend the 


>|ft r»ee| ino plain IS 



Second Annual 
Valenlinc l)a\ Plant 
Show Feliriiary 1(1-11 

20-50% OFF 

Sunday. Feb. 13 only - 
(llass on Orchids 2p.m. 

t .ill tiir lOtrA alion- 

sr ll.n 



■ GiVts ana Caras 

Largest selection 
of Valentine's 
Doy Cards in 
the northiwest 

Introducing Cards by: 

Gordon Fra-er 
Rill Farm Stuilios 
Reiycltti Paper i^riKlucLs 

6 «H/«B1NGER 

New defenseman f 

February 7. 197l 



by Nick Danan 

Han • *»>'> r«n '**''■ 

ircuro Mth « 5-4 vic- 

tory uxri .\..rlhea»liTn I'ni- 
vcrrtty Saturday, Jan. 29full»w('i) 
by ■ 7-4 loM t«> Madison Tech 
the iwxl day. 

The icKitifn will fare off agalmt 
0» phy«kal S«. X«vi»r ti.uiiar» 
In an away game Tu«.iday night 
at 9:15 p.m. In their la»l niMUng 
Jan. 25. Harper wa» beaira tor 
the first time «-4 in a con«e»« 
featurinR the only n.^licutls in « 
Hawk game this sea-ton. HnrpT 
tvad coarh Pat Hutd r 
learn will try to overpovv 
Kith their numbers in t.-nnn.., 
row'* game 

•*We may poaaibty go (our lines 
against them tliMead of three. We 
uauaUy play thre* Hne» and uw 
two of the people on the fourlh 
line to kill penalUei. " 

M'edne<d«y night the Hawkn 
have an intere.iting game agin»l 
the R«ndhur«l Junior Flame* at 
the Randhuml Twin lee Arena In 
Mount Proapecl. The Flames ate 
basically an all-ilar leam con- 
ttMat o( lop hockey players in 
and out «< high M.-ho<>l brtwven 
Ihc agca of 17 and 19. The conle»l 
begins at 9 p m. 
* The Jan 3tl loa* to MwUton 


was, HuffiT fifildined. anollnT 
case of mil (ilaying o full gum* 
"It"* very frustrating for a ci'.' 
knowing that the talent w !)'■ 
and not being iible to put it i.. 
gethet consisttnlly tor Ihrw 

rr a good skating learn 
, \ Huller continued. 

ri«.\y full more than we es- 
peeled. We Ju^l went out and «■ 
gnl behind 4 1 m the tirst period 
•ad thy scuri'd .'1 goals in ihi- 
•ccond period iind wc .scori-d one 
111 make it 7-2. 

"■Then we plajTd the last 
'. It *a» kind olii unique 
They said thcv only 
mm IV... ;i.iur» of iif time when 
we came out for tiie Uisl (x-riod 
They lald they onK had tim.- f..r 
oi» ten minuh- period So Ihiy 
cut the last fwriinl ii: half " 

Wji» he upt»el'' 

"\'ery' W^'rv usii,,ili\ a 

ilrong la«t perHHile.iin VVi - 

two giwils in ten minutes t.. makr 
it 7-4. H wv hud ha.l .iii..lher 
10 minute* we co' 'vbe 

Bed it up. whokri. 

Huffcr commentl..! Uk sanlelli 
line (or playing a finj' game. Mark 
Sanlelli and linemale Robert 
Hudee ench scored a goal m the 

In the meantinii' ttie Hawk line- 
up •»• bolstered bv the addition 

,J .U-rry l>u/iak, a dcfcnHi-nian 
<.ri|;inaih from Talalme Hinh 

Afiii Ii. \.>rthi niMichigan 
iirsi -iniesUr l" try out lor the 
hockey team th.n-, Hufler re- 
piirtd 'He »a- (ul but lie was 
tl»- la^i (or^iiii lul S..he i ame 
back I.. llari» r .md hijusl siarti.'.l 
pUying With us sciond s<-tnester." 
Huffcr said the addition ot l)u/ 
iak would help hmi organize the 
lineup better. 

"This will enable me to nuni 
urn- 111 our converted forwards, 
thai 1 had moved back to defense 
at the beginninK ' he 

cau!«' we were wi. ' by 

one (n-rson.back u.:.: -. M'nTe 

he s siipp>is>.'d to be." 

Iluffer Kiiicluded that hte 
h.<-iioy team is proKressiiig the 
■i .■ in: would have ..■>: peeled. 
.11 pii-asi'.l ttilh 111.' htail»av 
*i- ■■ !■ m.idc. I »as kind a 
.t.,~,,i.[n,.Mited that we've lost the 
m.. n^iiiiis that we've lost. We'vT! 
been in them and with a couple 
of br»ak.H and a Uttk- more effort 
on our part maybe we ri.uldhavf 
won them. 

"The thing I'vi .ji.tii. n rminlH r 
Ls we've gut .1 mui h lictter ti .i;ii 
than wr had las! yi .ir but .lUo 
we haw a hell ol aloi lougiier 

A rebound slips swsy from Harpers BlU Kiley duHn 
the Hawks' loss to Triton. 

Triton quickness beats capers 

Gr applets fare well 
against 4'year schools 

By Jotn Prelssiag 

The wrestling team ••nt up 
■flBlnst three four y««r col 
leges last Wednesday and came 
up the victor twice The Hawks 
bettered both Concordia and 
Carroll Their loss was 10 a 
tough Carthage team 

The lone winners against 
Carthage were Jim Dugo. Neal 
Kendall and Jamie Kln« by a 

A string of six win-s com 
bined with a forfeit pnapelled 
the team to a 2* i4 win over 
Concordia The first six 

weights won »lth Jim Dugo 
Jamie King Seal Kendall Dan 
Kennedy John Preissing and 
Dan l.ynch as the victors 

The Carroll match saw the 
same sin wrestlers wiabut with 
more effort exerted Jim Dugo 
won again while Jamie King. 
Neal Kendall Dan Kennedy and 
Dan Lynch all posted pinis In a 
superlative performance John 
Prelssing hammered his way 
to a 14 6 major decision To 
to the night off Rich Johnson 
came from behind (or a !*-» 

A recap of the night showed 
Neal Kendall as a triple win 
ner Jamie King and Jim Dugo 
were deiued a chance to win 
three because of forfeits by the 
.-ipposing team Dan Kennedy 
and John Prelssing posted two 
big wins while dropping one 
a piece Dan Lynch woo a big 

match against Carroll that 
proved to be the most thrilling 
one ot the night The going 
was a little rougher for Rich 
-IiihnM-m and Sieve Dulen.who 
lost two and three matches re 

All in all it was a successful 
night for the Hawk wrestlers 

The effervescent Dan Kennedy 
allowed that even though the 
schools were four year col 
leges we wrestled withandwon 
Coach l.iivelace was in a more 
thought (ul miKid and spoke of how 
proud he was of his boys' 
I ve never hud a harder work 
ing bunch of kids than these 
was his remark 

Gymnastics team improves 

By Jim Ktdu 

•We re improving with every 
meet," stated Coach Wanda 
Schwelgert of the Harper Wo 
mens Gymnastics team Ms 
Schwelgert and her improving 
team travel to Wauboosee Col 
lege this Saturday for the 11 
Itnols Community College In 
tercolleglate Athletics for 
Women (ICCIAWl Gymnastics 

"We have a lot of potential,' 
Mated Ms Schwelgert about the 
upcoming m*«i 'Werecloseto 
the top teams It all depends 
on what happens In the meet, 
and in gymnastics its herd to 
tell what s going to happen 

Ms Schwelgert cited door 
exercise and vaulting as the 
most promising events The 
lop vaulters are Holly Wold. 
enberg and all around Jackie 
SenlpanI Floor exercise spe. 
clallsts are Michele Codutoand 

Delaine Frangos Catie Lind- 
herg and Janel ScaKaro are the 
teams other all a rounds and 
will compete in all events 

The team wasn't able to prac- 
tice during the semester break 
because o( the high cost ol 
renting a gymnastic facility 
■Most ot the girls exercised 
on their own at»d they kept them- 
selves in pretty good shape," 
Ms Schwelgert added, 'But 
we have been practicing every 
day since January 10 " 

Last week the women s gym- 
nastics team lost a contro- 
versial meet to Kishwaukee. 
Hi 70 to 7.'! 75 It wasnt 

one of our better meets, ' cited 
Ms Schwelgert, "The Judges 
judged differently than they do 
up here ' She said that the 
judges had a different view ot the 
events especially the vaulting, 
the judges required the team 
to do a different vault than they 
usually do 

by Nick Danna 

The Harjier baskeball team had 
a good defensive outing last Tues 
day night a^jainst Triton's Tr.i 
Mii> ruliirtuti.ili ly. .11 thi\r 
timt- thf llawksevjK nenivtl .mill! 
game offensively as they dropind 
a 67-fi.T derision at SI. Viators 
The only really effective offeiis.1 
Harper could m.ister came frmri 
guard Kd fhmiil ;ind itnler Han 
liri-en. They combined for :1T of 
the .">5 point total, t'hmiel had 
his second « iiuscriiti\'»,: ^oi'd 
game-, scoring ',! I point- .ilt.r .i 
21 -point oulUl^: .i) Dul'.ii^f 
« hill Hri-eii (Iii(-.ih-i1 m Ii 

Thf Hawks .ingn-ssni. ilcli-n 
..ivi |.l.i\ k. |il them ill the gum..- 
ill Ihr fir-.l h.ilf wtiull ended with 
I'm.. 11 .111 1.1(1 in onl\ :-!, .(2 

'Wt- wi R- pi-ivmi; well the first 
halt. We wer.'ii't shootinw e«cep 
lionally well but our defensive 
work thf first h.ill wiiM-.vlrcniely 
good," I'liiuh Hoi;i-r liirhl.ikl 

In the si-iiinri half, hiiwi v. i. 
when the 'Trojans outscored II. ir 
j»'r 35 26, Triton's nuickness.iiid 
ball hawking began to dominal. 
They Ironied and overplayed thiir 
men loriiiig Harix-r to pass the 
ball less and (ireventiiiB tin- 
H.iwks (riiiii running Ihiir 
sive palli-llis iffettively. 

"What .i<-ciiieri the stcimil hall. 
I ihiiik. wu» TriKin's i|uickness. 
ii liurl our offense. We wen- .liu- 
iiif. tniuhli. neltiiiK nui nlli 
slarU-d .mi ii..inK lhiis<- Ihinn^ 
11,. 1 .. 1: r to win thi- li.ill 

^im„ -.-.'I- nerplavinn 

Us," Itiii.n.iit -iiJil 

"They w-.n- t.ilkiof; alol of 
tilings away (rom us that usu.illy 
we get in a ball name, .md h\ 
doing that on our .iff. n^■ .v. went 

a little bit m "''"'^ 

stick 111 thi (Mtt... '!" V 

were taking thov . iitrj pu.^ses 
away Irom us. ,So we're gonna 
have ti. wiirk on that some." 
I'h.- th.ll re. ill;, 
hurl|«r with his .(Uiikiies- ') ! 1 L'u.ird Ooroii Dohbins. 

He finished with 2H points bul 
more importantly, he hurasseif 
the ll.iwk offens<. into second hall 
iiiist.ikes while breaking Harper'a 
own furious press lati! in the game! 
■ Hi played for the atatelournal 
lucnl ti-am at ftoviso KasI," Bechl 
toll! ,-aid of Dobbins, "He hur| 
us iieiiuis* of his quickness. Hi 
a good shoiitl r ami. I'll till >. 
he can [.leiK'traie" 

Dobbins' peTietration to Iliebasl 
kel in the games final five minute* 
broke Harper's back when thejT 
wen beginning to move the ball 
well. He scored a couple three! 
poin! .idvantage. Harper's comef 
back effort was further hampered 
by poor shooting on high per[ 
irnt.iHi- -hols. 

• Wf mishandlid the ball run 
niiig our iiftense a few times whei 
wi. I thought, easy shot| 
underneath. U. lusi didn't pu 
tiicm in the ti,.-k. I .111(1 we gu 
down in the g.mii .iiid wi' had lij 
go III .1 little pressure iHir...-!-. t 
so they Kot a few three-point pi.. 
.it till- end which added to ! 
>..iri. ■ Hechtold conirnentt-d 

(h-i-rall, he '.ild, "It was a haid 
tought ball g.ime Hoth team| 
were really h'lstling well. Triloi 
dul a real Hmid job dffensivT;ly 
1 thought, tonighl. That was thi 
liiggest factor. 

"We R'ally didn't play .i- v.. 
as 1 hud hoped, honestly, overa 
1 think defensively we played well 
Offensively we really didn't CM-fl 
(ute viT\ well. 

It-ijuries, a problem all sea- 
for Harper, struck the .wiuadonci 
again lH.-lore the Triton game i 
sophomore forward Scott C.rwj 
sultered .i spraiiu-d ankli-. 

"We lould h.ive used hin 
spots." Hi ihloldsaiil "IthougH 
A. >;<.! .1 htik- hll lireil with ol( 
Iront line We didn't have m.i: 
subs tonight. 

Since ttie season btigali Uie Had 
per basketball squad has bee| 
depleted from a 19-mnn rosti 
to an 1 1 man roster due pad 
iially. li. injuries and incliglb| 

i^-- '>l!\ 

Glenn Ritchie crowds Triton's Rick Maack (I3| as Har- 
per presses in closing minutes of 67-55 defeat. 



William Rainey Harper College. Algonquin and Roselie Roads, Palatine. Illinois 60067. 312-397 3000 

Vol. 11. No. 19 

February 14. 1977 

Valendne^s Day ''77 



I li>ve you. MarptT (■i>l]egt*! 
You h.»\>.- iiptTifd d(M)rs of niy 
niiiid thai had urown rusty with 
diBuse. You have helped nie prove 
to myiwlf and Ki my world that 
I Crin -^tili in abMr.iils. Ii'arn 
nt'w lanKuu^^fs, devt'iop new ami 
IciflK unused .ikills. 

Wh«'r^ I drive down m> "Vfllow 
Brick Head \ >onieiitTit-s kimwn 
a* Kuflid A\'enu».'. ti- my "Kme- 
raid rtly", alsi. kni>wn .is Har- 
per College. I iirl ia«' Dorothy 
goiiin lo stf Ihf Wizard, except 
that my colleagues are not tin- 
nien. lionw or stcarwrrows. but in- 
teresling fellow students of all 
ages, and the "VVizards" are pa 
tifni. mlrade-worklntt teachers, 
all of whom treat me like an 
ink-lligent ailult, and inspire in 
me a sel/tonfideiiee andeaKerness 
lo expand rn> hon/ims and make 
rne truly feei I can do anything 

I set iny mind to do. 

It's so great, after years of kiddy 
training, PTA meetings and mun- 
daiH> daily living type talk, neoes- 
sarj' though these may be, lo be 
among peopk who seem to take 
my thoughts and feelings about 
world affair^, self improvement, 
music and literature .seriously! 

The eiKouragement and pride 
in my accomplishments that come 

from family and friends is a big 
plus, too. 

I «!*'*'< for myself, but I sus- 
pect I am putting into words the 
feelings of many of Harper's 
mature students. We enjoy the 
youthful dynamism that per- 
meates the campus, and the ac- 
ceptance we feel from the younger 
students, faculty and staff alike. 
1"hl» is truly a Community Col- 

Students ask vote on board of trustees 

' Skella M. Banley 

Senate paiMietl » resolution ask- 

for the studrnl trustee to be 

^'en an advlstiry vule on the 

harper CoUege Board oj Truir 

Phis privilege would be a tym 
^oUc vote that would k'l both the 

ard and the students know 
^Hrre Uw MudcM iruMte elands 

on aJl Board-related issues. Al 
though the advisory vule will not 
be counled in Che final tally, it 
would serve as a definite record 
of Mmiunlahilif. to all inlirresled 

A» stated in the resolution, the 
Illinois Hoard of Higher Kdu 
CBllon ha« given their student 
tniiiic an advi«»ry voir. Accord 
ing li> Paul Stntt, ScnaM presi- 

deut. this is Iht* numbcTone board 
in the state*. St''»tt alsu pointed out 
thai many <>lht r i ommunity r(»l 
leges have frtivenihrirsiudenrinj-r 
tet the ad\-iiwury vote. 

The resohition passed unaiii 

In ..tUr K..,.rri bijsiiipsei, tht" Se 
n*i!' - ting the pcjssibiJity 

at. v.... ..^ :„;itit.s obwerve coi 

Irctive bargaininf: >(L-Hsion'- Iw 
Iwwn the boitnl .,:ni lb*' faculty 
coocemiru -1 contracts. 

Th*»e IXK' .:f.Ml the Mn 

detKlN If ttre r.iiM-d. tuition 
will prnbubly ri-^e U < uurse loaiis 
iire liKhtem'd teachfc-rs could bt- 
hardt-r itj find for confercno >. 

!iiiv t .linked •■tudenl-' to ob'-tTM- 
their ho:ird t,i. uli> r>')j:oii,ui'-ns 
StlJik'nt.s coiilii not i.,,ri,i\;».i% 
H*>fh riiculiy iind b. 
ptT would hrtvf to l; , 
>iiudt nt ohBervcm, 

T^^o major S^'niitt f'o-,ttions 
wure filled. Joan OHrit-n n-sinwd 
i-';nr .ind Club & Or 
■ (((K I ^-nator Iw 
riiujw' III personal n^Mson.* The 
new Tlwasurer is senj»tor Robin 
Rutherford Ms. Kuthf'rf..rd tell 
her quallfkalion-" wre workinr 
closely wHh the S.ii.ite. au ac 
counttfiR back^rovind ,ind i }rr 
sionat f^ual ol loninbuting t>> 
Si^nate. She was elected over her 
fellow senator John Mills. The 

new iM?nator for t'or is Will 

St'veral club.'^ wert rrco»j;ni2i.'d. 
SKAHCH (Solar Km-rgy & Al- 
ternalE' Kcsourt-cs ( luh at Har 
per) was tornKilly rvfo^nj/rd. A 
new chapter of Naii<inal Studtii! 
Nurses Asjn,»ciaiion is b^'inj; l.^rni 
ed at Harj>t'r Thi.- nstri( t( d nxni 
bership ihib ;■.;!> tt'iitjlivt-ly 
. . '! Tw<i audition oniy 
' lnb^ wi-rv .iI>o li-nta 
iivfi\ ri'i ogni/tL'd; fiimarnta Sin- 
e^T ii\sissU'n\ in nature) and 
SwIriK fh'iir ( mitdt-rn pop in nii 
Hire > Hiir[«"r AMronomii <tl So 
L-iety w,a^ the onI\ tt]M.-n nanibtr 
-^hip clvib given lentntivi' rtToj^ni- 
rion at the meetjnj;. 

Student participant inthe screen 
inji ("ominittt'C selecting the \'kv 

f n -.^tlcui of Atadt'niif: Affairs will 
\U:i^ Mi!lv was rlocted 

■ ..A V j..iti.r SImtI. ■. 'fVr 
pin. Thf p*.*>i 
Jul\ I, i;t77 , 

who will becornf tin Kmu.Um 
V'irt* fYi'sait-nl. 

rpcommiu; ivi.*Til> mdudr -lu 
dt'ut trusiti- III tht- hoard of tru'- 
ttis elfvtjon in early April. Klec 
tion ( ommitti'^e t'hairwonian is 
Shirley Turpin. Also in April 
wUi bt- National Student Lobby 
i-oiivention to be held in Wash 
ington , II C, Senators attending 
wiil be pickfd at the riext meet- 
ing on February 17. 

A committee comprised of mem 
bers from the faculty, udministra- 
tioti. tru.stecs, community, and 
students will be renaming tfa^' 
campus buildings. 

V'n,ii<- advisor Mr Frank 
ii'r-lir pointed out thai money 
tfiven to division.-- for special di- 
vision programs must be uwed 
this semester. The money wiJl not 
U; carried over to next M^mester. 
Division .>*enators should be con 
ferring with department chair- 
people concerning pos-sible pro- 

\j.-iiiil Service is now in opera- 
tion. I'om Shannon, a young 
lawyer with his own practice, will 
t)t available Tuesday evenings 
from 6:<)(>-9:00 p.m. and on Wed- 
nesday alUriioonsIrom 1:00-3:00 
p.m This free louns^ling isavall- 
abk- on a walk-in basis or by 

uill .il>o invtsligate the 
■ pand the ^tudent rights, 
[Tiv litj^e^. and jMriinent laws and 
ruie- fn-rlainuig to Harper stu- 
(icnty ->e( lion in the student hand- 
book. Mill K.irLteii. chairman of 
the foiMiiiuufcations Committee, 
will work with Mr, Horelli on 
pMJssible rewritin^i of this section. 
Karl/en and his ( onimitti.x' will re- 
port their findings at later senate 

The iwxt senate meeting wiil be 
ai 12:30 p.m. in A242A on Feb- 
ruary 17. 


The blind leading the blind 

Jody Saunders 

During the week of January 7, 
Ddus Beatv. Station Manager of 
WHCM a«l Jody Saunders, 
Editor In Chief of The Har 
blnger. changed job positions 
The following is an account of 
their experiences 

Doug Beaty 

Cmon Dou(. lets see It you can handle It It s only for one 
w.«k " 

Doug replied (before he knew what he was getting himself 
Into), 'OK Jody. Ill do it, Just for one weelt il there's any 
problems we have to help each other out " 

And so It all began Monday morning we switched offices 
and began our unfamiliar duties Doug ran around trying to 
organize story assignments and himself I sat at my new 
desit looking at the walls Then I polished my fingernails 

If you haven't gathered by now, there la an eitormous dif 
ference between the Jobs of Station Manager of WHCM and 
Editor in -Chief of The Harbinger 

One reason might be the size of the Harbinger staff, or 
rather the lack of it WHCM s staff ts double the size of the 
Harbinger s 111 adtnit It Is much more glamourous to have a 
radio slow, there Is more freedom to do and say what you 
warn (within certain limits > When you are a reporter you have 
to contend with an Editor's blue pen scratching out your care- 
fully chosen words 

But I tend to think the newspaper field has some excitement 
and glamour all Us own There ts a little more time involved 
in the process. b«n a reporter writes a story In which they are 
bringing Information to the readers A student might not be able 
to get information any other way It is also a fantastic way to 
meet people 

Perhaps It would be a good time to explain why I felt Doug and 
I should chai«e Job positions To be honest, I had had It up to 
my little brown eyes with Doug's comments about The Har 
blnger I can take constructive criticism- - Doug's wasn't 

I was also aware of how a few students at Harper felt about 
the newspaper It's very easy for these people to thro* com 
ments out about how lousy The Harbinger Is What these people 
fail to realize Is that putting out one issue Is time consuming 
and often frustrating It takes an enormous amount of energy 
and dedication by the entire staff to put out a newspaper 

But, no matter how much fighting or yelling went on the 
past week, the newspaper eventually hits the stands on Mon 
day morning Some comments are constructive and honest, 
others have no meaning and lead me to believe that the per 
son does not know what he is talking about 

1 suppose one of the main reasons why putting a newspaper 
out is often difficult Is because of our small staff Attempts 
have been made to encourage people to join The Harbinger 
but the outcome has not been veo' encouraging I can only 
aurlbute this to two things - laziness and or .stupidity It 
appears to me that not very many Harper students are In 
lerested in being involved In activities 

What is even more discouraging is that this is not just a 
problem with The Harbinger It affects most of the clubs 
and organizations at Harper However there are a select 
few who care etraugh and have enough enthusiasm to work 
under conditions that are not always favorable 

But it is useless to dwell on these problems Whether 
your staff consists of 30 people or 13 you do the best you can 

An advaitage to switching Jobs with tJoug was that we both 
could experience what each job consisted of and what each 
other's day to day problems were 

It also gave me an opportunity lo work a little closer with 
the WHCM staff They generally don t get aliemion from the 
studems that they deserve Each member has their own job 
to do and they usually do It It was a nice opportunity to 
work with them 

Thanks Doug It was great tun 

Let me .stan this by staling. It wasn t my idea' Last week 
Jody Saunders and myself changed jobs Jody ended up in control 
of WHCM and 1 found myself in the Harbinger s gymnasium of an 

1 believe, however, that I brought the situation upon myself 
For the entire fall semester 1 kidded, made fun of and generally 
ribbed the Harbinger about everything from the kind of paper 
they used to what they wrote on it Not nice. I admit, but stick- 
ing me as editor lor a week has to fall somewhere under capltol 
punLshmem You ask why I did if Well, my basic male ego 
was so damaged by the sheer fact that Jody Saunders, Harbinger 
Editor -in Chief, would dare me to switch positions. I had to 
do it 

Well, by the time this comes out 1 will be back In the friendly 
confines of WHCM (II they take me back') Jody will be saying 
how little the station manager has to do and she 11 be right 
WHCM has the best management staff that I could dream of 
WHCM Is run by Terry Flynn as Program Director. Bob Ster- 
rett as Chief Engineer and Dave Ruckert In charge of the mu- 
sic department These three people make it very easy to be 
station manager; they do all the dirty work. which leaves me to 
only to make sure everything Is done right 

Miss Saunders, however runs around every week like a 
chicken with her head cut off. trying to put together a paper that 
everyone will like Easy to say. hard to do Jody also has 
another large problem The staff that puts out this paper is about 
half the size it should be 1 don't know if the people that can 
write here at Harper have apathy attacks or if they can't find 
their Crayolas. but they don t show up In the Harbinger office 
It seems strange that with all the Journalism students that 
Harper has they aren't looking for experience (in news 

paper writing) 

In conclusion the Harbinger and WHCM have many things 
in common They both are run entirely by studems and be- 
cause of tills 1 have a lot of respect for everyone Involved 
Both have to work as hard as possible to be accepted by the 
students and .staff of Harper Doing this can be very frustrat 
ing The students that complain are very vocal and compli- 
ments are few and far between 

The students that are invohvd in the Harbinger and WHCM, 
not to mention Student Senate, Program Board and all the other 
clubs at Harper, haw one thing In common They have enough 
ambition lo gel up and change Harper instead of sitting on their 
rear ends and convpialning 

begin Feb. 15 

Student Activities is spon- 
soring mini -courses This 
week's features are, "China, 
the Slumbering Giant " on Tues 
day, February 15 from 12 ncwn 
10 1 5(1 p m . and "Understand- 
ing Income Taxes" on Wednes- 
day February 16 at 12 noon 
until 1 50 pm This contem 
porary China mini course will 
review with commentary and 
slides, how certain unsolvable 
problems' in her remarkable 
history have been solved Also. 
« discu.ssion of the instructor's 
first-hand China experiences. 
as well as responses to ques- 
tions, will investigate the unique 
life style and societal trans- 
formation in China Dr Richard 
Lock wood, who was born and 
raised in China, will conduct 
the session TTie mini course 
on Income Taxes will focus on 
college studems who file tax 
reports, and will describe the 
1976 Income Tax Reform Act. 
allowable educational expenses. 

double deductions. ' and other 
lax benefits for which you may 
qualify Bring your specific 
Income tax questions with you 
Handy C«ulking of the Internal 
Kevenue Service will conduct 
the class For more infor- 
mation contact the Student Ac 
I i vines Office. A336. or call 
■(■(7 3(K>n extension 242 

February 14, 1977 


And non-skiers' Ski Club I 
wants 10 let you know about a| 
one-time opportunity for be- 
ginner skiers On Tuesday, I 
Feb 15, Devil's Head Lodge. | 
located in Merrimac. Wiscon- 
sin, will have a day of FREE I 
instruction. FREE rentals, and| 
FREE rope tows This op- 
portuiUty is for anyone, student I 
or not. from 10:00 am till 
5 OO p m If you Intend to take! 
advantage of this you must call | 
Ski School in advance at 608- 
493-2251 That s the ooly| 


Also. Ski Oub is sponsoring 
a weekend trip to Boyne Moun- 
tain in Boyne Falls. Michigan. 
The trip leaves March 11 and 
returns March 13 This trip | 
is open to Harper students, fa- 
culty, and staff at a cost of $53 { 
per person, four to a room 
Double rooms are $8 00 extra 
If you happen to be a Ski Club | 
member, the trip is $5 00 less 
Included In the trip cost are | 
round -trip bus transportation, 
two full breakfasts, and Satur- 
day night dinner The Weather- 
vane boasts of a heated pool, 
bar and a game room , and other I 
entertainment Lift tickets and 
rental are extra Deposits of I 
$20 are due Immediately in the | 
Student Activities Office 

Meanwhile, please remember | 
that Ski Club meets every Tues- 
day in D231 at 12:15 p.m 
Everyone welcome! 




l>i>UK B.-at\ 

A(tinji Kilit<hr i»-Ctii*'f 

Feature Editor Mike Nejman 

Sports Editor Nick Danna 

Photo Editor Cathy Price 

Reporters Mike Nejman. Bill Sureck. Dick 
Sheppard Jung J Kim, Nick Danna, John 
Prelsslng, Carol Tvrdy, Sheila Bariley. Jody 
Saunders Sharon Geliner, Stan Lata 

Photographers Dive Seyfrled. Charlie Bach. 
Cathy Price. Itnri.ird-I HuriMh 

Advertising Manager Sheila PIchen 

Ad Sales Randy Price 

Distribution Nancy Cummena 

Advisor Anne Rudgers 


.i!,i"i l"r fhi; M.irptT 

>>( th.' 

invtttvt' and t,'ntcrliin 
Hu' main ftKU> of 

;.. llAUBlNt.KK 
-liuliMil l..>,U of 1! 
nlfiu >li.ill ti. II 


t i.lMi'. 

,\ll .irticii-. 
iini diiublf 
days, and 
dt-adli.i. i> 

uliiiiilltil lor 
^llaa'd. with 

putilicati .n must hi U pfd 

I dtfadlinf nf .'4 p.m Mon 

arc subject ti> tdilinf;, AilvertiMun copy 

:i p Hi Tuesday prior ■.. Mon. lay's 

lor advorlLsinti rali-, . .o, <•' "rite 

KK, William Kamuy Harpir ('oili-i^,, Al 

ponquin and Kiisi'llc Ki 
Phone ,197 3000. ExI. 461 

ads. I'.ilatiiu'. Ill- HilllHi 

February 14. 1977 


Student leaders switch jobs 

The Gerroaiw say Ich liebe dlch In Fr»nce one would 
whisper Je T aime In warm, sunny Spain, lovers rejoice 
Yo te amo And in the Unlied Slates, we use Ihrc magic 

words I love vou 

Meed a place to romance your sweetheart? Mo* about a 
show'' lust released is a devihsh shocker named ■The 

SeBllnel • with Chris Sarandon and C rlstlna Raines Faye 
Diinaway is a passenger on « boat tleeins a concentration camp 
m • Voyage of the Damned' . while Richard Harris and Sophia 
Loren are two passengers on a boat bound lor a concentration 
camp In a star studded CaMandra Crossing" •Chatter 
bo»" which is billed as an outrageously sophisticated comedy 
IS a movie concerning a woman with a talking vagina The cast 
includes Rip Taylor. Professor Irwin Corey, and starring Car. 
dice RUUoB Burt Lancaster and Paul WlnHeld hold \he 
Preside™ hostage in TwIUghls Last Gleaming' 

COMING ATTRACTIONS The spectacular Felllnl s Casa 
Bo\a" with Donald SuiberUnd Ann Margret m ihp British 

costume comedy. 'Jowiih \n i . 

science' fiction ihrilltT iMs;. I'iIm ' ' 

in -IVIacArthur' (another Panon i liir ureaiesl 

featu^.■^ Muhammad All PauJ !Se«man takes up hockev 

in -SUpahot Kris KrtstoHeruoB and Bun Reynolds 

team up in the football tale ••Senil-Tonfli" Sissy t "Car- 

rie"! Spacek returns to the screen In Rotert Allman's 'Three 
Women" And saving the best far last Joseph Levin's 

■•A Bridge Too Far". This World War It -.aga twsts h cuw 
including Robert Redford. James Caan. Lawrence Olivier, 
Gene Hackman. Michael Calne. Sean Ctmnery and Ryan O'Neii 
(Whew' What a heavy duly movie! Francis ithe Godfather, 
Ford Coppola's epic "Apocalypse Now is soon to ije released 
It Is also a war movie, tml it concerns the Vietnam War 
(you remember that war, It was in all ihe papers) and features 
Marlon Brando 

The Sbrloe Circus returns to M((?dln«h Temple on March 
ITlh Journey and Heartsfteld ^re dt the Aragon in ^eb 

25th the .Aragon brings Soiithern Rock to the Windy 

Cltv With the Charlie Daniels B«id appearing on March l''<h 
and tre MarshnU Tucker Band >>n March llth Marshall Tuck 
er will also plav the I. ptown on March 12lh The Riviera 
presents Gentle Giant and Renaissance on March 4th and Iggy 
Pop on March 25ih Peter Gabriel, formerly of Genisis, will 
be featured at the Iptown on March llth seven days ahead of 
Todd Rundgren. The Auditorium has just announced an April 
15th date for Rulus ihe Arte Croum presents George Car- 

tin for .jne night only on I-Vb 26th Buddy Rich and the Big 
Band Machine will be in coocen at the Handhurst Ice Arena on 
Feb IWh atkl Benny Goodman appears ai the Civic Opera 

House on Feb IWl 

David Bo«ie and Brian iRony Muslci E«o arm together on 
Bowles new album. Low" on HCA records Members of 
Britalns Monty Python* Flying Circus have incorporated 
here in the states in order to evade sky high taxes m Kng 
land The name of the new firm Is awroprlately called K\ A 

The Carol nurneti Show ttm »ig»«d Dick Van Dyke as ,. 
regular member ol their cast lor the shows litii season 

Pssssssssf Jetbro Tall will be »t ide Chicago Stadium t«i 
March ITth 


1,1 SI«.fA ll..i;i( 

The biggest and funniest switch 
to ever hit Harper College came 
about right before your eyes, 
and I would het you the student 
body were not even aware of it 
Unless of course you were part 
of the staff that runs the WHCM 
radio station or the Harbinger 

After putting up with Doug 
Beaty and his Monday morning 
critiques of the school news- 
paper Jody Saunders, the editor 
of the paper, challenged Doug 
(WHCM station manager) to 
switch Jobs with her lor one 
wet K Doug agreed, thinking it 
would be a simple task Jody 
thinking the same about being 
the station manager 

Snickers came from both 
staffs The Harbinger report 
ers threatened not to hand any 
thing in That could bethe rea 
son behind this article. Ulgured 
that if Doug had nothing else to 
print, he wcnild at least have this 
and his Farrah Fawcett and Di- 
li, ia Newton John pictures The 
radio station staff laughed and 
said that they would enjoy the 
vacation from Doug They even 
joked around and asked to make 
it two weeks instead of one 

Early on the morning of Feb 
ruary seventh, Doug Beaty and 
Jody Saunders switched johs It 
was aU very comical About 
10 15 or so 1 stopped In to see 
how Doug was doing 1 found 
him in with a member of the 
Harbinger staff When he saw 
me, he just laughed and toldihe 
guy In the roomwithhim, here 

The Park ' -fa 

tlon Managt ( ' "" 

< l*KM) hat inatiiutcd 
•hip Award for lulltim. 

Scholarthip recipajnis f.'f thii 
•emratrr ant Senior Bill Kaotiiei 
and Frtohmnn IMana Huflmati 
and Je8 Acks Each has retelved 
$.100 tuwarda Mhool c<l<t>. 

Donuri ■•'■ vi.u>^>i In.tiiutr 
tit Park t.- 
meni, and 

comes another one of my group- 
ies ' 1 said good morning then 
preceeded to ask how he was 
doing His reply was "what 
kind of problem do you have 
today'' 1 told him I had none 
He said fine, then leave me 
alone, I am busy working' " I 
must say he really was work- 
ing, in the natural form of the 

For those yl you who do not 
understand the job of a station 
manager arid editor of a paper, 
I will try to explain them to 
you. briefly The station man- 
ager first of all makes sure 
that the station is running smo- 
othly, and that everyone Is do- 
ing his or her Job Secondly, 
he signs his name to things 
that are important before a 
station can be run properly 
Thirdly he is a peacemaker, 
problem solver or just a good 
listener, to his entire staff We 
come to him with all sorts of 
problems and he has always 
been able to solve them 

The editor of a paper makes 
sure that she has enough things 
to print Gets copy out )?lves 
out the assignments that are 
to be done, there are a number 
of things to be done 

Seeing that Doug really did 
not need me to bother him I 
left When doing so I ran into 
Jody Saunders I asked Jody 
how she was doing and got this 
reply had 1 known it was going 
to be this boring, I would have 
brought a good book to read "" 
All there was tor Jody to do 
was sit and enjoy the vacation 
This may sound as if 1 am 

knocking the joh of station man- 
ager, but the station is self-suf- 
ficient Unless we have a major 
disaster, the station can run It 
self I had to laugh to myself 
when 1 heard Doug say to Jody 
during the week, "your job is a 
pain with all this typing " Jody 
said I m taking a vacation Do 
you want to know what 1 have 
done all week ' I polished my 
nails, I sorted the mall and 
cleaned off his desk '" 

If you were a part of the 
scene, you could have seen 
Doug Beaty in Jody Saunders 
office acting as editor of the 
paper for one week, and Jody In 
Doug s office acting as station 
manager tor that week Also 
if youre reading this article 
now, or the paper at all. you 
will know that Doug has suc- 
ceeded This week he will be 
back In his office doing little If 
nothing at all Jokes will come 
for a while from his staff about 
the hard work he has done In 
the past week, etc But all In all 
I feel very sorry for Jody I 
don t leel that Jody has a staff 
that is large enough to handle 
the large task of a school news- 
paper and I feel that Doug Is 
lucky to have the staff he does, 
that allows him to sit around 
an<l do nothing If you are not 
doing much of anything, why 
don t you take a walk upstairs 
and ask him to sign your copy 
of this week's Harbinger I 
think that this will be your last 
chance, because after one week 
of lieing station manager, 1 don "t 
think Jody will give up her job 
as editor again, not for a while 



April 8-16, 1977 8 Days 7 Nights 

FiciT lai ciirPUR 

P,E O Continuing Education 

AISOOOO Scholarship to be a 
warded to a studerx returning 
to iwhool Application require- 
ments are 

1 C awrage or better 

2 Definite career goals 

3 Returning students 21 
veurs of age or older 

Deadline for application Is 
Februarv 2Sth Contact the 
Financial Aid Office room A- 
364. for applications 



Two S-W (XI Scholarships to 
be awarded Deadline date 
February IS, 1977 

Need and scholarship de 
cidlng factor Contact the 
Flnunclal Aid Office, room A 
364, for applications 


\ n. 





\ir, I'-uuini.i \"i('turi.i ll'ilt'l 

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Hemisphere Travel. IOC. 


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1 1 _' ; 4 1 ' s - s 


IlfOPfV^TIOfl ravTAQ: 





Wanted, HELP!!! 

The Program Board U In »«rch 
of an Admlnlslralivc A»iBtHnt. 
Thte position Involves rt'sponsi 
bitity in rvcordlnK all busineHs 
minutes, handling all arriinge 

telecting bo«rd member*, and 
prakles over all board meelinKK 
when the pnnident is absent. 

[f you feel Ihal you art' the 
ptTson tor Oils position, ct>m«' to 

menii involved in (he prixxM of the Stud«ni Artivitie* Office A336 


iO< oil «n> idowK \tit ptiii i>€ 
rree «lk e wilti jn> \sn&^H h. 

2346 W Hlggina Rd. 

Barrlngton Square Mall 

Horfman Estates 


c«ll (iAKIBilLUFK L 

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CMtisi n^t^ 

1 75 












2 4S 









I 43 






J 45 


riffin* ONION 




1 15 


M(.<SHi<x>M« nmt 

J 15 


nA1/SA<.I 1 Ml'SMtOOM 






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Md 4«AM>WirHE.«i 

«HI IIAllS 1 (i5 

«PnilMlA»M:» I <>5 

MUSA<.i 4 Pimi Stm 1.85 

Sfl*»»ONK>N<i 115 

nmttfct. 145 


VIAKllltn Sll 1 »5 

IMf lIAllASfOlIX I I^ 1 -'■ 

II NASAlAllSt. B 1 h. 

tOASI Mil Sli I •»-. 

SIlAk * ( HflU SI I I 15 

HAMIIK.!* ai 

CMfl>iBl«Ci< ♦I 

CHitONItlCCtl 111 

l«fN<MI«IIS .4J 

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ftDt>IN(. (*4niiUof LlwNoijIri 11 



nexl to the pool tables and All 
out an application. An inlervit-w 
by the Program Board will fol 
low the application within a f(>w 
days- Flcaw apply the board 
needs your HK1-P1 

help wanted 

business opportunity 


JOHS <1\ sHII'S! Aim ni loi 

• unrcj i-:i,..ll. til |i,i> VVnrl.l 
widi" tr.jwl Simimt r |.»ii nr 

- <■ ■'.! * < oil |,,r Inlor 

-, I Kill 11 111 
■r! ,All>il'li-^. 

for sale 

li \\;. >-•. ; . ! \. \' 1 \l I ■•■ 

Mt 1-- stu.ifii!-.,: M . 

I hill or' Ml, I I 

i'\, .■..;..• 1 4 .1 <•"". 1 J . ^ 

>:j.~>o, 1 CI si'i^i:> it^ ii'ii '.'.'c 

(Itrti I fl'p 111' I- ,i'l!;i.^ .1 ,,ir[i.*;.i; 

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[.on. , ■ 4J, l-'.oi 

»o.>il, N I. 07112:'.' 
li.OTi.' .>f -, ti,...!i .,r .nil I 21.! I 
• ■> ' .;■'<)■ .ii.,11 .it show 

Ihoina,!, IVjtns 
S7H.T H4.(.:ll-l.> 




for sale 


RKC'imnKn cassette 


ik»uioK>' Study (ii.i 

I01-»;i.:".(l Rt-H $1. :■.. ... I. 


•Eit'iiomio Study Ciuidi' t.-r 

H'i> ■•"• ^J 00 tuc J 1 •'■ 

III -1,1 H'M,k~ti.rr 

February t4. 1977 


by Carol Tvrdy 

That Old Team Spirit 

This spirit Is a feeling that 
you as 8 group can solve just 
about Bity problem given to you 
Its a feeling of confidence It's 
a feeling of pride inyourgroup 
It's an air of optimism; after 
all. you can achieve Just about 
what you think you can 

Hits spirit Is a realization 
of 8 common goal. It's a be- 
lief in the basic purposes of 
the group It's good, solid, 
positive arguments when you 
disagree, rather than petty 
gripes and snide comments 
It's speaking out to the group 
as a whole when you disagree, 
rather than taking your com- 
plaints outside Uidversal a- 
greement on all Issues? Un- 

The Second Level 

doubtedly not 

This spirit Is manifested al- 
ways in each person doing his 
very best - - no matter how- 
great or small the Job to do. 
Great roads, bridges, and build- 
ings are built one step at a 

Overall, team spirit is many, 
many things Whether a team 
has It or not Is reflected In the 
success of Its projects and the 
general impact It has on the 
community If it exists, the 
team can succeed In just about 
any area In which it has the 
authority to operate 

Does your team have this 
spirit'' Are you making your 
community the kind of com- 
munity you're really proud of? 
There is no "I" In the word 

In your million dollar house 

reading old english text books 

sitting in a rocking chair by the door. 

Time has grown 

with age you have shown 

you re not a young girl anymore 

No ones ever seen you 

since the summer of twenty three 

your days on the sand dune beach are through 

Memories are hanging 

behind glass on the wall 

the fire in the fire place gone cold 

you're slowing growing old 

younger da.vs are over 

Bv Steven Glabe 


H«par b««bdl !•■■ to muH 

The Harper Hawks baseball 
team will hold its first meeting 
concerning the upcoming spring 
season next Thursday, Feb 24 
at .') p.m in room 242 of "A" 
Building Head Coach John 
Ellaslk welcomes all interested 
Harper student -atheletes For 
further information contact 
Coach Ellaslk in "U ' building 
or by phone on extension 466 

weddim; invitations 

\V jclf SultcliiJii <if Stvl.s 

Special Rotes for 
' Harper Students 



20% Discount with Student 1.0. 

.« Copr. 

,0^'"-"* 81** 





^'' ^^P» 











00^^-"^ V'^ 

Ranoull ^^ 

European Ports Inc 

Elk Grove 





Largest Supplier o* Foreign Cor Ports tn tKe Midwci^t 

February 14.1977 






I Hp.'...MiWH<XO0M 

^ COMMON Foa.?.' 







, f. lit Box \ 













AW liT ME woou) 





» e.Z. THEfetOJE*, 




iMoflEEXUtt , 





Prosrams expanded to help handicapped 

B> Bill Sureck 

In ihe n*»r future, 0» S(»- 
ctal Services division of H«r- 
ixT m<i% pxpand to Include pro- 
is- »niicted 
iiles This 
spt'cinruiiv wuun-i be * pro- 
gram to accomodate those with 
no obvious handicaps such as 
hllndness hearing loss, or 
retardation In Inlormation 
gathered and researched last 
semester by Ma KoUo« 
assistant professor of Special 
Services, it seems apparent 
that the Harper community 
could use such a program 

On the basis of statistics 
anywhere Irom la.WO to U3 
000 o( the college district popu 
latton could use such a ser 

vice According to Ms Kol- 
zam. adutts «ho experience 
varyin* degrees of learning dls 
ability hav« a hard time coping 
with the demands exerted upon 
I hem bv the adult world These 
people have a difficult timt- 
keeping a job because of func 
tional difflculllea. including 
reading, speech, and writini! 
disabilities Problems In these 
academic skills usually bars 
success they might otherwise 
have in the vocational and so 
cial world 

Furthermore, with the re 
medial training this program 
could provide, these handicaps 
might be overcome and the 
outlook of a good number of 
people would be vastly Improv 
ed Students would be treated 
and educated with their per- 
sonal needs in mind, unllketra- 
rtltional tutoring methods This 
program would be funded by the 
department of Health, Edu 
cation, and Welfare (HEW), and 
approval Is now being awaited 
The Harper College admin 

Istratlon has adapted a certain 
■perceptivity ■ In relation to 

the needs of students It Is 
willing to allow diagnostic test- 
ing of students with learning 
disabilities so that they might 
be registered as hearing Im- 
paired, to modify the expecta- 
tions normally demanded of rol 

lege students This modifi- 
cation would only be exercised 
depending on the Individual 

If this program is set up, 
it will automlcally carry a 
slgnlflcaiKe to many people that 
will last a lifetime 


•very Tues. 9 p.m. till 

1/2 price drinks 


25c MUG Mon.iThurs 



IIW.Bussf A«t. 1 1* S. Horlhwf »t Hw». 
' . Hock W. .( Kt. 13 I ' I »l<Kk S •• 
h llo<k N. •( HI. 1< I Polaline RooiJ 

World's Finest 


The kind 

you eat 

with a 

knife and 


ev ery 



WATCH tiu(;amks 

New. Widi >i ri,-i-n T.V.V 

lunch Purchase 

Free popcorn live Action Pinbolls 

Now interviewing 

for management 

Tlu' UniU'd States .-Vriny is inter- 
\ ifwinil sophiHTiores fur liiluir positinns 
as A I my (ifficers. 

.Applicants art- rc()uirfci to participalf 
in a si.\-v\ct'k summer prof^ram at Fort 
Knox. Ky.. In (juaiity for rolled'' HOTC 
courses next year. Pav tor tlie six weeks 
i^ nearlv .S.'itio. plus travel, room and 


Students who complete the summer 
training and enter KOTC as juniors will 
aireiit active duty and reserve oliliga- 
tions upon t^raduation. 

For an interx iew .ippointment. contact: 



Ski Iowa? 

by rami Bobblai 

"Ski lo«a"toiwloni;v[alauKh- 
init owttet. 

Crau-country fkl trail* ham 
btv! cut In a coupk ol italrfareM* 
In to«a. puRtng the Ik to Ihoae 
humorotii Tthirta and poolrra 
emblazonrri with a picture of a 
forlorn skier in the middle of a 
cornfield. Thf Iowa triiU aynltii)* 
alao ptiini tu the spread of »ki 
lourlriR. linqueMionably One taat- 
esl growing aspect ul ikllnK- 

Craaa-country Nordic -XC 
Touring. All (our mean lb* same 

ibing: tht •'quicl ipori" uf aki 

During lh« paal Dm y«ai>, 
prrliap* only thr KlinrrlnK wc- 
cras of rockcnkrtairvr KIton John 
and the spirnIinK pritf of oil rival 
the growth of nki touring. And 
moat obwrvtra feci the sport l« 
nowbcrt near Its peak ll'i •• 
popular aa Icnnia, a lot eatirr 
and far leu rxpcnaSv*. 

Brivflv nki touring i» iu»l what 
the namf indlcatrc a «kirr hiking 
acrou tnuw covered hill and dale 
Bindings «Uo» your heel to lift 
off the aki a« part o( your na- 
tural walkinK motion; ski poles 
help auslain yuur rythmk glUc 
and illde through woodlandg <w 
acrtMH open countryaide. 

The differencri between nordlc 
tUlag and lb* more glamorout 
a||«ae aide of Om sport urv aa 

bask aa thr terrain and the tn 

Vou can >kl lour over any patch 

of land that hw* ftnowco''-'*'^. 

tav.>u! !U perhdp* da old log 
gInK irui!. |uat a anowy back 
road ur even a golf eourw far 
from alpine •hi country. Nonlk 

•ki country is any annw-ctncred 

Economy is a cnmersloneorthe 
sport's popularity but rait it.tonK 
virtue, C'ros.* i-nuntr) fcnliT* n,' 
<|ulre nelttwi costly Uft»n<>rbaM 
lodges which mu«t be healed and 
maintained, khurply rt'rtucint? the 
center's overhead. Tho»r -(ivinns 
are passed along to •iktcr* m itic 
lorm, tt trail fees that are jusl 
a buck or two daily with simi- 
larly inexpensive «|uipmni 

Another spur lo the n«-nl 
growth of Mk) touririK unquestion- 
ably I* th* '■li...k I., nature" ele- 
ment. There m a touch of it with 
alpine skiing, but you're more 
likely t>» savor Oic "quiet world " 
of Mother Nature while louring. 

When »ki touring In |]m wmmIs 
or open fk-lds. ski lourtals can 
Slop and walcb a aquimi 
scramble Eroa tt«c lo tree in 
iluesi of some Uny nut or another 
pine cme: they can pause to 
••kb pond cO'Hie lo lli- In 
•liring as ihc winter begins to 
fade; In Wyoming, XCskierfhiivc 
made their way through a herd 
0* grating elk more than oner 

And If the .1 K't of ski lourmK- 
economy, environment, andease- 
•Jien't sinough for you. tfaew's 
Hue accessibility. Hniiwy regions 
obviously have cr«w*-counlry sys- 
tems but in iiddition to lowathrn 
are touring rt-ntt-rs in luch non- 
ski areas as Nebraska, lUinol*. 
Indiana and among others, Vir 

"If you've got »now on It..' 
*i. you can j<o aki tour 
.<bethi?r it's m your bjirk 
yard or on a back road," >ays 
KuduU Mattesich. pcesideni «( the 
,*i Touring Council. "All that's 
nectasary are «kls and snow." 


Enlist in the Army 
and start college 
at the same time. 

Over 1000 colleges and the Army h-, . . 
educational plan called Proiect Ahe..: i 
way to enlist in the Army and start yo-. 
education at ttie same time. 

tf you qualify under Project Aheoj , ■. 
choose 3 participating school before you < .li.-,i 
You'll take courses taught byaccreditedco.i i, ;s 
right on post, with the Army paying up to 7- " 
of the tuition. 

If you're interested m starting on your re ic^ ? 
degree white you're working at a good jut , jll 

Call .Army S«.'t. Rill Miuhril atioiil 
Pntjeri Ahead. :il2-:i,><^735() 

ioin the people who've jomeil the Army 


Spring Sf mester 

PSY 1 10 Human Potential 1 credit hour 

Psycholosy 1 10 is a seminar course designed to help Individual 
p«rticipant.s in developing their personal potential Students 
are given the opportunity to examine their own values dt 
liiuifc's (joal.s, strengUi.; and beliefs Strong emphasis is 
plrtCfii !.n incorporating an action' program, which can aid 
Mudi-m.s It, gaining a greater degree of control and direction 
in iheir ltt«- 

PS'V 110 1140 Human Potential Weekend March 25, 6 in p m 

to March ;.'ti '> p m 1 credit hour 

I'SY 1 10 OMl Human Potential (People to People) 1 credit hour 

The focus of this seminar course Is two- fold The half 
of the class will emphasize the inteipersonal skills involved 
in galni.ig understanding between people The second half of 
ihf course will examine life tasks and issues which affect per 
son to person relationships Enrollment is limited to '5 

PSY 110.(182 
credit hour 

Htjnian Potential (Leadership tJevelopment ) 1 

A theoretical analysis and practical application of the principles 
of leadership and group processes Emphasis will be placed 
on essertial skills m^eded tor effective leadership, understand- 
ing of self and others in group situation, and understanding 
how groups function Attendance at a one -day workshop is 

Human Potetttlal (Basic Encounter Group) 1 

PSY 110-1)83 
credit hour 

A course In group interaction which provides an opportunity 
for studems to examine their attitudes and behaviors and the 
quality of their relatior»hlps with others This non- structured 
group experience is designed to help per.sons discuss issues 
which are of concern to them and to gain Insight into helping 
themselves and others The course will be co- facilitated and 
i.s open to persons willing lo commit themselves to working 
at finding .solutions for themselves andforothers Prerequisite 
Interview with one of the facilitators Dr Joyce Nolen. A347. 
Ext 2<l8orDr John Papandrea. F.35ia. Ext- 4M 

PSY llOdM Human I'Mential (Developing Assertive Be- 
havior i 1 credit hour 

This seminar generally incorporates learning the differences 
between assertion and aggression, helping people identify their 
own personal rights, and developing assertive skills through 
active practice methods For more information contaci Dr 
f:dw.irrl lislfu F127, Ext 521 



Career Planning and Development 1 credit hour 

This course offers varied experiences from taking tests and 
intervit-wing professionals to examining ones strengths, weak 
nesst-s iikt's and dislikes as they relate to the world of work 
There an- discussions on career development and planning 

■earches of two career paihs 



February 14, 1977 




The Student Activities Office 
is sponsoring a Spring Tour to 
Nassau. Bahamas from April 
10 17. 1977 A tour meet- 
ing will be held on Thursday. 
February 24 at 8pm In A242 
10 Inform all those Interested 
of the trip details. Films on 
Nassau and the Bahamas will 
tie shown, and representatives 
from the Travel Company and 
Student Activities Office will 
be present to answer your ques- 
tions Refreshments will be 

The tour is open to all Har- 
per students, faculty, staff and 
the community, so bring your 
friends Remember that you 
can spend your spring vacation 
in sunny, warm Nassau for as 
little as $279. quad basis (four 
to a room) which Includes air 
fare, all transfer, taxes, and 
lodging. For more information 
and tour brochures, contact the 
Student Activities Office. A336 

At the 


For a fun ride in the I920'» 
with zany characters who play 

la' ;ind-mouM' with the Coast 
t;iiHrd .ind the .Mafia, ciirtu- this 
Friday. February 18 alhiOOp.m. 
in room K1(I6. Join Liy.a Mlnnelli, 
Hurt lieynolds. (*nt- Hackman. 
and John HUk-rman in the ri> 
niantif adventure. "Luik\ 
Lady". Admis'-liin price is 7,5e 
lo sludenls,' staff with lU'u plus 
one guest. 

Tell the doorman that the Pro- 
gram Board sen< \<iu. 

Fats Johnson in concert 


Fsbniary 14, 1977 




hf siiarea ftltatr 

Me. Alice by Steven Gaines A Book Review (sort of) 

Theres • new enthroning book on the market that clnlms 

to tell the real, true inside story of the rock star Alice 

Cooper Possibly. It may contain a fe» degenerate stories 

previously unknown to the general public Mostly U gave the 

lmpr«««lon of being bull generously sprinkled »1th rock and 

roll hype For example this takey passage that Alice gushes 

•Later that night after dinner I lay In bed. my eyes closed. 

a grin on my face and a bulging blond In my arms 1 tried 

to fathom all the things that had happened to me In the past 

year In the last month In thai day alone ! could hardly 

lX'lll-\f Ui.M ..u\ ..! •■ « ■■- r, ,,! 

Uf« seams to net more fantastic >-. 
la zanler than the next 
SIckanlRg. isni If Alice wont sue (or slander though, he's 
probably laughing over what was written about him while watch 
Ing the mooey roll in 

The book's author Steven G«lne-s, tries vainly to get more 
raaUstic and gives some facts about Alice and his back- 
gro««l First of all, Alice wasn t always Alice In fact his 
raal name was Vincent Damon Furnler If that s not bad enough 
hla father an ordained minister is called Ether Moroni 
Vlneant (I mean AUcet was born Feb *. 194B In Detroit Due 
I to financial troubles his family later moved to L A then 
Phoenix Alice was Stjuare Mr Straight until he entered 
I high actool. Then his i4>rlght character changed completely 
hi baguito haiw around gu.vs who had long greasy hair 
and awan aaokad In the bathrooms 

Later ha maintained his cool Image by Joining up with 
1 a band called the Earwigs This group went through several 
name chains and were also calle<i The Spiders and the Nazz 
Cogpar admits In the book that their music was really lousy 
anl Iha critics couldn t have agreed more One called their 
flrM album "a tragic wane of vinyl He felt that if the 
group ehu^ad their name one more time then maybe Lady 
I Luck would smile upon them at last 

Alice himself Is the one who ihougbt up the name Alice 
I Cooper In the book he explains, 

"I thougtn It was perfect It was so American and so eerie 
at the same time It had the same ring to it that Lizzie 
Borden did I knew thai If there really wa» an Alice Cooper 
somewhere chances were that she was an ax murderer ' 
I The rest of the group argued with hlra about the name choice. 
I but a few days later at a seance they had to change their 
I minds 

In one of the few fascinating stories in the book this In- 
Iciden is revealed to the reader The group was at a party 
■ when they met some girl who had a OuIJa Board They started 
laskmg it qucatlons and the board spelled out the name 
|A L I C-E COOPER In the next three hours a dramatic 
Istory came out The hoard claimed to be the spirit of Alice 
ICooper a little girl bom in Sussex. England on February 4. 
1633 She committed suicide at 13 after her whole family 
Idled ui«ler tnysterlous circumstances Thai clinched the 
new name for the group Although this was probably the most 
ssing story In the book, two paragraphs of decent writing 
not ecBugh to compensate for over two himdred pagen of 
|urt>ellevable trips 

Sometime* the book wt<uld try to break away from its cliche 

ridden .--,-—- —■• c" -.-■■-'-- >■•■ ..■r^-"-? — "'■• -t-- ■•- 

I Ah. . 

ihoughu- -II. »......, ,t~ ,,.„>^..„.. ^. -.!._, .-.-.. 

Jllttle of the book actually dealt with what made Alice Cooper 
|famous In the first place; his music 

The band s persistence through their numerous failures 
during the sixties paid off and mey finally made e«.sy street 
1971 with their first hit Eighteen ' Afterwards they gained 
nomenlum with a long string ol hlt.s such as Billion Dollar 
ables . School s Out >o More Mr .Nice Guy and Elected In 
very short time the group was super rich v»r\ famous and 
^oi booked tnr a tour In Europe 

The group :soon became legendary by the ways that ihey 
lade their cooeens somethti« unusual to be remembered 
elr cosiumliw was elaborate, they always wore full makeup 
rlth tons of mascara and eyeahadow They always used wild 
thai werf sure to be antmlon getters with the audience 
-;iectrlc chairs and guilla«lne« were employed along with 
oaterttwlons rubber dolls, live chickens, whips, haldms and 
|he ever popular snakes 

Assorted perversliwis and various atrocities were carried 
but onstay ant off Most of the time spent by the group 
Vas in sleazy hotels replete with filthy bathtubs and huge 
^ats When success finally came .Alice couldn t lake ih# 
Ihock and became an alcoholic The author reassuringly 
[iTites that now ha la recovwed aad la d»jwn to .ini> .sl.t caas 
(f beer per day 

In between the pictures and groupies there were a I«» 
kurprlses In the book One is that Alice has never done drug>, 
|nd doesnt even sm<:»ke (i find that a clslm that s hard w 
elleve) The second surprise Is thai Alice is not now nor 
|ver has baen a homosexual (So comment) Another surprise 
that he actually expects the public lo be gullible enough to 
elleve that he really had a major part In writing the book 
Alice Cooper Is many things but dumb Isnt one of them 
V lent his Mroe to the book but 1 doubt seriously that he 
Ictually wrote any of It In his interviews on T V he appears 
litelllgenl and uses words over two syllables The biggest 
lirprlse of all was what a Joke this book really Is 

Art on the go 

The Illinois Arts Council is 
now accepting entries for its 
"Illinois Traveling Sculpture 
Exhibition II Approximately 
20 Illinois sculptors will be 
selected for the show, which 
will be exhibited throughout the 
state for one year Lip to three 
pieces will be included from 
each anlst 

Because there is such a di- 
versity of sculpture being 
created by Illinois artists In the 
mid 70s, three categories have 
been chosen to reflect the range 
of that diversliy Each of the 
categories will constitute se- 
parate shows within the total 
exhibition which will travel. In 
dlvldually or together within the 

The categories are 

1 Free standing or relief 
pieces, generally considered 
indoor sculptures, executed In 
traditional methods 

2 Environmental or concep 
tual pieces for interior ex- 
hibition, likely 10 be assembled 

and disassembled from one 
exhibition location to another 
■I Monumental outdoor 
pieces which, because of freight 
and handling problems, will 
have to be confined to scale 
models or maquettes of the 
actual proposed sculptures 

Selection of Works 
Sculptors who wish to have 
their works considered should 
submit a minimum of five slides 
showing a minimum of three 
views of each work, and ac- 
companied by a written descrip- 
tion If necessary The top of 
each slide should be so in- 
dicated and marked with the 
artist s name, title of work. 
valuation, weight and dimen- 
sions of work Artists are also 
reque.>Jted to Include a resume 
and biography and a list of work 
submitted on the slides Work 
submitted should have been exe • 
cuted slnced 1973 

Final Judging will be madeby 
EdMcCullough. Illinois sculp 
tor and Curator of the ex- 

hlbillon, by personal visits to 
the artist s studio, or by view- 
ing additional slides, or both. 

Each artist selected for the 
show will he granted an honor- 

The sales of the works In the 
show will go directly to the 
artist with no commission with- 
held, and Inquiries regarding 
sales will be made directly to 
the artist 

The Illinois Traveling Sculp- 
ture Exhihliion 11 will have a 
formal opening in Bloomlngton. 
Illinois, tentatively scheduled 
lor Fall. 1978 Shows there- 
after win be booked for one- 
month exhibitions at art centers 
and local galleries throughout 
the state by the Illinois Arts 

For further information about 
the exhibition, contact Edward 
McCuUough, Illinois Traveling 
Sculpture Exhibition U. P O 
Box 8, Illinois Wesleyan Uni- 
versity Bloomlngton. Illinois 

Spaghetti dinner a success 

bv I'-ii.-, ( l>..lin 

I'rHl.ts .in.l .-^.iturdjiv hi- 

for tlie M s Ktai! .V Thr 
will be A'orkni).; t-t) fiii- 

hi> or htr n^ttiK- ..ind 

i,l,.-. ,,i li'.iT ,1 nv~ 
• ■>id.-nt 

lh.ii tivitit'- Oltii-i- 

li.ri,il«"ri tilt If 

, . r thi- 

liH' ..f i'irtit 
h, k' ' i> sinrt- Iht'N 

*»;n vnar1iTi-tl in May tti I97ti. 
1(1 liii- flf'^ir fuhirt- thf rub will 
bf hl'lf' --inU '""' 

lllertttiii II c:irH- 



SCHAUMBUftO <U J.'.> , M.I. N »« Wo«rf*,«14 N 

MONDAY, FEB. 28 • 8:30 P.M. 


TiWETRQW |gBooucT.oN| 

OUflETS fc,^— — ^^ 

fO» IW> 0«MAr/OW CAU 454 6777 



Hawks take conference third 

by Joba r mwh n 

The confcr*n« iiw«t »«w H<ir 
per gain a third plan Rtiinh, trail 
InC behind DuPagr «nd Triton 

Harper claimed only one irv 
dividual diamp. I>ut grabbed 4 
•cconda. Neal Kendall alon- took 
flrti at I.M. going through thf 
lournamenl In utrmghl pini. He 
.< hyl\Kl opponeiH and turned 
to hb bttcli (or gtmd In the 
fmai period. Jamie Kli« at IM 
look a aecond in • wild mutrh 
that ended ««lH Kln« on hiKbacli. 

Jim Dugu who *re»Ued at 11« 
loat a heartbreaitlnis overtime ma 
tdt by « •ctirt of 3- 1. John Pret»- 

slitK mH a (ale umllar to Jamie 
King; and «a* piitncd in the k 
«>nd iieriod. U«n Lynch lout a 
donnyb'ook 13 6. Rich Johnson, 
who ha* been plugwd with a 
inlutvd through one 
malth before losing. Stew Ihj 
Ikn. »Tei«Ung up a wflghl m 
l&7.«at kmicked out m thf iMrty 

Though the Hiiwlis. wire di»- 
apputnkd trtthafhlrdlhryweprnl 

down tor long. Thf R. Rion,il Stal«> 
meet is tomlng up »ouri mid ihi 
team i» already hard at work. 
Neal Kendall showed the leonvs 
attitude by running three miles 
a day eatro. "lU picking up the 
tempo wf cm: havr the extra en- 
(lurantT that will push us past 
Ihe other teams." 

In reference to the upcoming 
Malt' tournament coach Love- 
iuiv i..n(vdi'd thai il «ii-- a "tough 
lournamcnl and «t 'd rt-alK have 
lo be on our Iocs to win." But 
(v added '"were a good team and 
we can do IL" 


Ed Chmtel (35) aboots wer Trojm Steve Pease during 
last Tuesday's loas. 

Harper's Bill Cont»ay (22) lost this lightweight match 
with one o( the Randburst Flames as time expires on the 
Hawks' 4-3 defeat. 

Reunions help hockey team 

by Nlcli 

Some old corabinallons were 
reunited on Harpers hockey 
learn over the last two weeks 
helping the Hawlis lo a pair of 
high scoring victories before 
they fell to the Randhursl Jun 
lor Flames Wednesday, Feb 9 

Harper put a strengthened 
lineup on the ice Sunday. Feb 

6 and Tuesday Feb 8 and came 
away with wins over Triton 

7 2 and St Xavter, 10-6. to 
avenge an earlier loss to the 
Cougars The Hawks were 
strengthened by the combination 
of Wilbur Conway and Buddy 
Wright on one line while Jim 
Hoss and newcomer Jerry 
Duzlak solidified the defense 

Duzlak joined Harper from 
Northern Michigan ai the be 
ginning of the month, enabling 
coach Pat Huffer to move 
Wright up from defense to a 
more familiar forward spot 
I ve been able to move Bud- 
dv Wright up to a wing spot and 

the line that he s on has really 
become consistent." Huffer 
said I put him on a line with 
Wilbur Conway and the two of 
them have played together for 
the last four years at Rolling 

Duziaks playing defense- 
men with Hoss and he had play- 
ed with Hoss before, so that 
helped " 

TTie Conway- line (Conway. 
Wright Cory Dickson) collect- 
ed a goal and five assists to 
go with Mark Santelli's three 
goal hat trick and two assists 
in the win over Xavler Har- 
per's best offensive outing this 
season in the meantime. Duz 
iak scored 2 goals with six as- 
sists In his first four games as 
a Hawk 

Harper s season record fell 
10 9-3-2 Wednesday night Feb 
9, at Randhurst The Flames. 
a local all-star team, had ex- 
cellent overall quickness that 
enabled them to race past the 
Hawks .1-1 after two periods 

before Harper mounted a des- 
perate comeback in the final 10 | 
minutes that just missed 

Freshman Paul Fullenon I 
scored the first Harper goal at 
7 10 of the second period to pull 
them within one at 21 The I 
Flames, however netted two] 
more goals that went unanswer- 
ed by the Hawks until Jim Hoss I 
broke through the Flames | 
defense to light the lamp at 
10 47 of the final period 

Wilbur Conway got what prov ■ 
ed to be the last Harper goal I 
at 4 54 as the Flames defense | 
was able to stall away the re- 
maining lime The game end- 
ed with some healed flstfights | 
which Harjier also lost 

The Hawks will travel to I 
Rock Valley Tuesday. Feb 15 | 
to battle a frojanteam that Huf- 
fer said hasn t improved since 1 
Harper edged them 4 3 in the | 
season opener Improvement, 
on the other hand, has been an I 
aspect of Harper s play since | 
the year t>egan 

Cagers fall by three 

Five Hawks look on as Rock Valley's 5-8 guard Louis 
Walkins pumps In two ol his 25 points. 

by Nick 

With a narrow 75-72 defeat 
at the hands of Rock VaUeylast 
Tuesday the Harper cagers re- 
cord stood at .") wins and sixteen 
losses, not at all what was ex- 
pected of the Hawks In the pre 
season But then nobody ex- 
pected the team to lose three 
of their best guards 

The sea.son may not be a 
complete loss, though Up- 
coming this month are the sec- 
tionals, which Harper hosts at 
SI Viator, and then in March, 
the Region IV and NJCAA toum 
aments The Hawks will com- 
pete in these playoffs despite 
their record and with the im 
provement ihey are slowly ex 
periencing. they could make 
themselves heard 

Tuesday Feb 15. Harper 
hosts state ranked LakeCounty. 
and an upset would be con- 
ceivable Earlier in the sea 
son. when optimislm was still 
high for Harper and they still 
had iheir three guards. Lake 
County just edged the Hawks 
by a point in the DuPage Thanks - 
giving Tournament 

Since then Harper appears 
to have come full circle Ex- 
forwards John Chmeil and Mike 
Nlchol are playing consistent- 
ly well at guard according to 
head coach Roger Bechtold 

They re doing real good 
They've come a long way since 
the first game they had against 

Jollet ( a 30polnt loss) ' 
<3imeii has been scoring near 
20 points the last several games 
(he had 19 against Rock Val- 
ley) and the Hawks have cut 
down on the turnovers that 
plagued them during a mid ■ sea 
son nine game losing streak 

Shooting-wise Harper has 
maintained a high 45 percent 
average throughout the season 
while iheir play under the basket 
has kept them in the games 

"We play very strong under 
neath We've been doing a good 
job on the big men of the other 
teams. Bechtold said 

The Hawks' major problem, 
their coach noted. Is alack of 
quickness and aggressiveness 

The main thing that we re 
not doing well is reacting to 
Ihe ball on the boards and re- 
acUng to loose balls I think 

we can do alot tjetter job at ] 
that " . 

The Rock Valley defeat was 
not a problem of containing 
the Trojans quickness or re- 
boutKllng or even the Hawks 
fifteen turnovers It was a 
5 foot 8 inch cannon named 
Louis Watklns who scored 25 
points shooting from the 20 foot | 
range all night 

"We got hurt from the peri 
meter by Watklns," Bechtold I 
said frankly in explaining the I 
loss If it wasn't for him hit- ' 
ting that well we would havt 
been in good shape" 

Harper led for part of the! 
game but fell behind In the [ 
second half despite shooting I 
58 percent from the field They I 
puUed to within one with six I 
seconds left when they had to I 
intentionally foul and RV sunk] 
two tree throws to wrap it up 

AtUI tournament this week 

The ACUl (Association of 
College Unions International) 
Region VIII Tournament will be 
held on Feb 17. 18. and 19, 
at the University of Wiscon- 

Harper will have Men's and 
Women s teams competing in 
Bowling and Billiards, along 
with Table Tennis 

Jim Woods returns from last 
year to captain the bowling 
squad At the 1976 tournament 

Harper placed 4th In bowling! 
out of 32 schools with 2.7'mI 
pins downed. 

Roy Keams, Intramural Co- 
ordinator, is optimistic about! 
this years Billiard squad, cap-l 
talned by Rick Haworth "Wei 
have placed well in the past andl 
expect to do so at this tourna- 
ment, Keams commented 

Harper placed first in Bil- 
liards competition at the I973| 
ACUl tournament 



William Rainey Harper Cotteqe Algonquin and Roselle Roads. Paiatme, Illinois 60067. 312-397-3000 

Vol. 11. No. 20 

February 21, 1977 

Gasoline shortage becomes international 

hy Imnn 1. Kin 

Did you ever think whal wltl 
happvn when th«' \n^i drop.* ni 
gaaolim art spcnr 

TlM •hortasi o( ■■• If an in- 
IrmaUaBal crtal*. And many »ci- 
endtk InaHlulion* art warchlng 
and mwarchinff solutions for Ihr 
shortage uf gasolinr. X» » n- 
suit, thry Havt invented an Afc 
trie car. ami iin <'l*.-t"i; 
and mayfcw af<>iirwh«^jt>! ' 
Howrvrr, the brst and mimt rva* 
listlc (olution agreed on InHtina- 

ttoaaily i» l<> <t"f> from iMinjJ 
gaa «o lavishly Hui t>ow t«n 
this be uod«tr>too«l by theinaiK*'' 
Are tampaigm through all the 
toums of mtdia « 1 1 

N», errtatnly :")l 

enough One «iloiir twij;no<>r n« 
tiom in South America found a 
dUitivnt way to make the profir 
understand the nral t-ri«», Kf 
i-i-ntl\ Urii/il h.i- found .! ■*.^•. !■ ■ 

*jW taUetitw lrfflii*t»'»rf.iln.n utkJef 
die tllle ol "Rjitiun,,ilii:.n'ao"- 

Aii «tr» charKi' •<( t»-i. criueirivn 
i^ being added U> the < nsl i-i 
fver>' hXT>: -if niisMlim' ^•■IJ (iit 
.* ['Tin- equiviili nl li> l>.t (Tnt> 
per K '^ |, It 

15 ofri' .1 '"dt-pitsit" but 

actu«ll\ 11 i~ .1 iiwrsive loan of 
money wtti)»,iiit iiny interest for 
u two year perRid. To make the 
list' of K'"- more difficult, an ad- 
i|,ii..n,i! l,m has been established: 
■ ^.i-i ^tatiiin niii^t Vm- 
itkends Thisl'i»^*.is 
e»tal>lu>h«l to make !«urr thdt 
people ar» not driving lonK dis- 

Damaging effects of coffee 

Addict Is a term for 
someone else It couldn I mewi 
me' Do vou depend on drugl, 
cigarettes tranquilizers' NO 
Do you drink coffee'' Do you 
feel you need that cup of cof- 
fee In the morning for a 
pick me up '' Then you 
.\RE d(Mlcte<l' The caffeine 
found in cofte Is tike a fl» 
It acts as a stimulant to your 
body You feel a general high 
more alen snore capable m 
tellectually and physically But 
are you really ' 

The caffeine in coffee Is ■ 
drug and hB.<i side effects )ust 

as man} prescription oiedi- 
Clnas do These side effect.* 
vary from person to person 
Some negative reactions to 
too much' caffeine are 

coffee trembles' rapid pi-lse 
and tension Many stallsilcs 
link drinking coffee to heart 
attacks and peptic ulcers 

Similar to drugs, withdrawal 
from caffeine or missing that 
cup of coffee can produce 
symptoms your body will 
respwral to such as irritability, 
depres.'slon fatigue loss of 
appetite. inability to cor 

Legal aid offered 
Iby Student Senate 

Cfntrtiie jnd u splitting head 
ache You are now aGROL'Oi' 

Getting unhooked from cat 
feine can prove to be a chal 
lenge Withdrawal can be ac- 
complished slowly and thereby 
les.sening the symptoms This 
can be done by switching to tea 
colas or cix'oa. which contain 
a smallt-r amount nf caffeine 
HradualU you will be able to 
settle lor caffeine free bever- 
ages If ymi really must drink 
coffee, don t drink Itblackorf r; 
an empty stomach If cofft-t- 
i.s diluted with whole milk or 
cream the protein and fats 
in these products will help sta- 
bllijc Ihp energy rur\e for vour 

Mart s*>lectin)e ■ ■-;- 

ages' li IS hi|jh!i it 

a stim ■' ■■• 

resteti , ■ 

TViis sniurrrniion has ii*-en 
prepared from the December 
4 r<:i . f EXECL'TIVE 

FITNfs- \l w,-l l-rTEH for 

n'lt-if^' .'-'in contact 

-■ -vices .A .'<h2 E\t 

lami-* iri.m himie on riRV wtfk 
I rid.s ll"w-i,'\t-r peiipli* .tre put- 
ting jiasiiiine into pla^tn i rml.itn 
I'l-s and sfoririK it tor If.r a-^ k 
end. /\ ' iii^'^ of cars in 

tliie ni. i'i« bccaujc of 

a ilefui.!!. , i" i.;.v-.iliiic are com- 
mon around *-ilirs un wi'i-krllds 
And many rar owners are just 
staying home tor the weekend with 
a T\' set 

At ■< tmi<- of uri'al dii'tlciilty, 
unpopular ruti,s lurn out to Ik- 
rults of patriotism." Kra/ilian 
t-ctinomisl llavid Na^MT v^rot^' 
HI lilt- 'Manchete" Tlie ralion 
iiiK of Ihi- liMsolini- IS nol wii 
comi'd b> mtisi ol (H-oplc. It is 
nol only heiausr ..f niom-y go 

ir-r ■'- I o.,^r poi.k-'l.^ or thf*r'x- 

;. ..n l)r<aust ol .1. 1)UI 

. of thf di-Kri'f of 
;. ■ I i inniii-nct' in puhlii 

: : t!(- iifw law- hiU-t- 

Iwen .■. 'if iiunibvr of 

fravt-ij' - i.ivt- lifcreast-*.! 

smci;' the law cnfon-iMnent (that 
i> sinlt* Kebruars 1. lVt77l 
.■\nd colk'Cti\-i' transport. ilion is 
'■xpei-tfd to increase in ^reat num- 

Nevertheless, the Chief of IMbllc 
Kelations for the president, .lose 
Maria dii Tolt^do CamarKo, has 
an important job to d<.: assure 
the support of the [leople for the 
fio\t-rnment'< poii. v .»f r.ilioning 
Wasolinev His tlul> is not only 
lo inform people about the ob- 
jertues of ihe "Katioriall/acao" 
and the -o.i,,l rlf.-ii- of the de- 
posit, v^hi,; u lil f). used for bet- 
ttrmerit ol [>uhli( tr.msportation, 
hul also to f«r-u.i<k' the public 
to (han^;e to nuire conservationai 
h.iliits, >iuli as using publietrans 
port.ition, walking, or reducing- 
s(»et.'d lo MO itni (KT hour(about 
."ill m p h I 

(Can't on p. 7) 

Speech team wins 
three trophies at NIU 

By Stan Lata 

The l-larper College speech 
team took three trophies at 
Northern Illinois University s 
ii,i^ici^.s tournament held on 
. r% Ha id 1 2 
i l-ialel^in won a fourth 
place trophy in impromptu and 
a (ifth place trophy in original 

■ -':<• was also entered 

ineous speaking 
Ksley won a sixth 
place irophy in prose Krin 
wais also entered in original 

oration and dramatic duo 

either entries were Dina 
Ha.san in information and ora- 
tory, r'aul Harshbarger in in- 
formative and oratory, Stan 
Lata in after dinner speaking, 
impromptu, and original liter- 
ature, and Stielloy Sweet in 
poetry, prose and dramatic 

ITie team s next meet will be 
at ('■arkland College for the Il- 
linois Slate Community College 
Speech Championship in March 

Iby having h 
I practicing' •' 
I lull an<l , 
I pay ,in ,e ■ 

^ atlornry b ttvaUable 

1 - ■ .y evenings from SilMt. 

I UtIN) and un Wednesday 
laflrrnoon" from I:00-,1:IHI p,m. 

III- aware tl- 

'jot ,H-tuall> 

represi-nlahon lo 
the abi,i\'4.- Vi..,ir- 
lortiev Mill 
whaTf\-'T i-'L 

w alk m 

2 «H>I«INGER '^*'"'"' ^' '®^' 

Letters to the editor 

Student switch draws comments 

This into li In "ply 'o Mr. 
Doug B««ly"« •rtkJt of February 
14. 1977 

In hi* artidr. bemoanMK Uw 
lack of •ludmts who come to 
work onthe H«rbingtrr»w»pap«f 
«t j". Bealy make* refcrenCT tolhr 
Joumallam Program of Harper 

Beal>' My*. "I doof know II 
the peopk thai can write here at 
Harper have apalhy atlack* or tl 
they cant find their Crayola*, 
but they don't »bow up in the 
Harbinger ofHc* It Menuitran^ 
that with all the JoumaUam flu- 
dents that Harper haa.thcyannl 
looking for experteoce tin ne«»- 
paper writing »." 

With Beaty't above crack at the 
Journallam Program and its «tu- 
dniM, be demaBMrateK that he 
baa abaalakly no concept oi the 
Joumaltsm Program, and that be 
may not have any concep* ol the 
JournaiiaxD professioa. 

iMty iMy* that we. the Jour- 

naUim aludenli. are no< looking 

(or newnwrltlng experience. But 

he U wrong. 

What we are looking lor la 

proiHatonal enperienoe. That in 
why a number of Journalism stu- 
dents are currently working for 
profenional publications while 
•tin attending Harper. 

Among the newspapers that 
Journalism students are currently 
working for are the Schaum 
burg Record and the Suburban 
Trlb. Another stud«ril is doing 
public nrlBttons work fnr an urea 
show businessgroup. Another stu- 
dent Is chief editor of tht I «m- 
blned Counties Folks AMociation 
newsleller. "The Constable " 

One former Journalism student, 
MM attending classes at Harper 
Ihia semester, is working lor new» 
papers In Schaumburg and Elgin 
And another former Journalism 
student, ntlll on campun thi* .<* 
mrsttr, i« working for Cahners 
Publicatluns in Chicago. 

Tboat are among the students 
who "(iren't looking for ex- 


1,1 crmruie us betiiuw: ' 

work lor tb* Harbinger in <<>m 
plelely without firsthand kn.>» 
kdge of what the Jmirnalism lYo 
gram is alt about. 

And Ic. criticize u». i» to en 
iiiu.f the .lournalism in«truclors 
who have labored to make Har 
per's Journalism Program one of 
the best in the state. 

With thi^ information, we hope 
to h,ive cli ared up Heaty's quos- 
non of why more .loMrnalism slu 
dents don't w.irk U>r the Hur 

In our k-tter. wt iJi>nt mean 
to aim criticism at the Harbinger. 
Rather, we are explaining that 
Journalism students are working 
professionally in the field to gain 
their newBwritlnu exptrk-nce. 

/Viler all. thai [.■^ «hy the Jour- 
nali-im students arc here in the 
first place-to study tor a pro- 
lessional career in the field of 

Richard Laden 
Kathy Kowalayk 
Susan Stiegel 
Paula Trinske 
Uebbk: C»»o 

Student leaders defend letters 

D«ar JourmlUm studaMS and 
Richard Laden. 

Plaaae forglv« us for our In 
considerate commaffls about the 
Joumallam Program and some 
of Us students We did not 
fully realize your (eellngs abotl 
professional new9ap>r* and 
we did not know how hectic your 
schedule was It must be very 
time eonaumlngtoholdajobona 
professional newspaper and go 
to school at the .same time Now 
that everyone knows what a 
succesa you are In the pro- 
fesstooal' newspaper field and 
how busy you are. why don't 
you stand up and pat yourself 
on the back 

It does not matter whether 
or not you gain experience on a 
professional paper or a college 
newspaper It is a learning ex 
perlence In both situations 

Laden appears to be putting 
himself above other students 
Everyone on The Harbinger 
stafT Is In a similar situation 
as far as time goes, your case 
Is not out of the ordinary Every 
staff member holds at least 9 
class hours and a )ob.but they 
still find an enormous ainouni 
of lime to work on The Har- 

The two letters that were 
directed to both of ua seem to 
be slightly incorrect and very 
unfair We both have a very 
accurate concept of the Jour 
nallsm Program because we are 
enrolled In It We are aware 
that the Journalism Program 
Is set up to help train students 
who wlah to enter the Journal- 
Ism profession However The 
Hart>lr«er also provides ex- 
perience tor people who waig to 
go into Journalism 90% of the 
students on the staff will be 
going Into Journalism 

You also mention former 
JoumaUsm students At the 
mceiMM we are only concerned 
wtth studeria who are currently 
enrolled In the Journalism pro 

gram Former students are not 
releva« to the subject we are 

We also ohlect to the im 
plication that The Harbinger 
is not a professional news- 
paper While It is not sold 
to the students and isn t as 
large as a community news- 
paper. It Is run and operated 
much like one 

It also appears to ub that you 
do not fuUy understand what we 
have said In our letters We 
are not criticizing the Jour 
nallsm Program or the In- 
structors We are crltlelz 
ing the students who feel they 
cannot spare three hours out of 
their week to help out a student 

This isn't just for the Har- 
binger but for all activities at 
Harper Many clubs and or- 
ganizations operate with a staff 
that is less than adequate Some 
ot the D J s at WHOM hold full- 
time jobs at professional radio 
stations do a radio show at 
WHCM. and also go to classes 
They seem to find some time to 
help out 

We cannot believe and refuse 
to accept the excuse that stu 
dents Just do not have time to 
work on a college newspaper 
We do not feel that out of 20,000 
students 10 or 1 Sot them cannot 
spare some time to work on the 
newspaper or any other club 
and organization for that 
matter All ■*«> ask is a little 
time out of a few people so that 
we can try to produce a better 
Harbinger for the benefit of the 
students Approximately 6iH of 
Harper s students are employed 
full-time, but these are mostly 
part time and Continuing Edu 
cation students What this 
means Is that most of them are 
enrolled in only one or two 
courses most of them have to 
work to support families Our 
point Is. what about the other 
40% of the aitidwu Don't 

they have a little time to help 
out a club or organization 

We feel that Laden has be 
come quite dramatic and Ir 
rational in his letter He stales 
that we have committed a crime 
The dictionary s definition of a 
crime is an act committed or 
omitted in violation of the law 
We have not violated the la« 
we are expressing our opinions 
which we feel to tie true 

As faras the !>taff'.sTellvlng 
their high school days, we feel 
that that statement proves only 
one person to be ignorant, and 
that is yourself The staff 
spends many hours a day gain 
ing professional experience 

not taking a walk down mem 
ory lane We question your 
competence as a profession 
al' journalist Ifour irratlon 
al and overly biased statements 
are unacceptable in the Jour 
nallsm profession 

Rather than write a worthless 
letter based on hysterical state- 
ments you could have been in 
the Harbinger office wrl'.lng 
a worthwhile article You 
seemed to have found some 
spare lime to write the letter 
didn't you' 

We find It very difficult to 
comprehend your statement. 
To allow you to have a weekly 
forum for your ideas is an oui 
rage You obviously have 

never heard of freedom of the 
press ».■> stated by the First 
Amendment Newspapers would 
lie in »ad shape If they not 
contain people s opinions and 
ideas You obviously do not 
realize this and you are an 
embarrasement to the Jour 
nalism profession and sll Jour- 

Please, do not waste your 
valuable time waiting tor an 
apology However we will both 
be in our offices waiting for one 
from you 

These next few bits of writ- 
ten hysteria are directed ex 
cluslvelv towards Jody Saund- 
ers Editor In-Chlel of the 

In your anlcle of February 
M. vou take a vicious swipe at 
the students of William Ralney 
Harper College 

Talking about the lack of 
students who show interest in 
student activities (including the 
Harbinger) you wrote, "At- 
tempts have been made to en 
courage people to join The Har- 
binger, txit the outcome has not 
been very encouraging 1 can 
only attribute this to two things 
-lazlnessand or stupidity It 
appears to me that not very 
many Harper students are In- 
terested in being Involved In 
activities " 

There are approximately 
20,000 students at Harper Let 
me speak tor one ot them - 

1 am afraid you have placed 
your head on the chopping block 
Let me tell you about my- 

First I am currently hold 
Ing down two Jobs You might 
not understand, but this re 
quires much of my time 

Second. 1 am attending Har 
per full-time I have U se- 
mester hours, and all the home- 
work that goes with it 

Third, I am attending a 
community college For me, 
this means that I come to school 

and then drive home I don'tl 
live on campus, as students at| 
a tour year university do 

In a nutshell, I don't have| 
much time tor student ac- 
tivities And I'd assume thati 
other students have simllarl 
situations (I forgot to mentlonl 
that I also have a social life )| 
But why should I be made to| 
feel like a criminal providing 
alibis'" I have committed no| 
crime But you have 

I think you have shown your 
self to be a completely Ignoraiol 
person Don't you understantT 
that students have other things 
to do than relive their high 
school days? 

To allow you to have a week- 
ly forum tor your ideas Is ar 

Actually, 1 have been trying^ 
to control my anger in this let -J 
ter But if I got out of ha 
please forgive me It s no 
often that I'm called lazy and/ 
or stupid by someone I don'l 
know (And by someone wh(^ 
doesn't know me ) 
My final comment Is thlsJ 
For your uncalled for re^ 
marks, I demand a personal and 
public apology by you (Feel 
free to Include other students lij 
the apology i 

It would be the only decen 

thing for you to do And It majj 

save you from the choppln 

block . 


Richard Ladeif 

An open letter to Jody 
Saunders and the student body 

The one good Ihing about the 
Job switch between you and Doug 
Beaty is the amount of attention 
jl has received 1 hope the 
^ri.rits >iv you, Doug. andSher- 
r: Huiiir will get students of 
Harper involved in the Har- 

binger WHCM. Student Senatel 
and the Program Board Mayl 
be we as students can't changi 
Harper as we would like tol 
but at least with student Inl 
volvement, we can make oul 
lime here al Harper motj 

From Skip Bleber, Progran 
Board aixJ COC 

To Jody Saunders. Editor of the 


RK RispiMise to articles writ- 
ten by .lotly and Doug Beaty 

thice upon a time 1 was a stu- 
dent «hi> faithfully attended my 
da.K«'s. complained about the 
school system, and had the same 
arnuunt of student upalh\ 

Did 1 care what trouble* tlie 
Harbinger. WHCM. Smdent Se- 
nate. Program Board or other 

dubs had? Did I care if they 

were tinderstaffed? No. why 
Hhuuld 1, I was just a student 
who walked around m my 
fairy late land saying. "What, 
me worry?" 

Until one day a piece of paper 

appeared In my hands myster-j 
iously leudlng roc to the StudenJ 
Activities Office And before 
could breath my flame of apathy 
it was drenched with enthusiasr 
and ambition. 

Like a flash my fairy -tale land 
bi I ume a castle of gold that glltj 
ted brightly But unfortunateljT 
its tarnished a littk by my felj 
low shidents who still exist in 
their fairy- late land of "Wha^ 
me worry?" 

II I could reach them as my»l 
terlously as. that piece of papel 
did for me. maybe together 
could all make Harper Colleg 
the castb of gold. 

From: Terry Maggio. Progr ■, 
Board, COC 

Doug and Jody 

(Con't from p. 121 

Jim Amoll Wilbur Conway. 
Tom Olcese John I.unley. Cory 
Dickson, Tom McEnerney.Paul 
FuUerton, and Jay Palermo 
each banged home one goal as 
Harper unloaded 41 shots on 

John Roth and Tom DeWlit 
combined to turn away 20 Tro 
Jan shots, bul Rolh also had 
the distinction of being the first 
Harper goalie to be awarded 
an assist on a goal 

Hiwks will 

The Hawks goaltending had I 
been one sorespol in the other- 1 
wise strong team, but Coach I 
Huffer now feels that the twol 
netminders have improved I 


At the beginning of the sea- 
son,' he said, our goaltend- 
ing was adequate, it tailed off I 
during the middle of the sea- 1 
son but it Is now on the uptrendl 
and seems to be getting morel 
consistent By playoff time. I 
hopefully, it will be another one| 
of our strong points " 

*» *! 

February 21. 19T7 



tudents speak on pornography 

I'hiilii-. I»> ( .illu f'l ii< 

m Oewltt I think te sliouid be u^ wcausc (is his 

■•Ight to wfitt' whBiewtr he wanf^ '"s nianmine is pro- 
nablv the mtt*t am Nt It s JMSt the point at where to <lr«w 
ihe ilnt Ptaylwy Isnl quite »s bad but if theyre going to do 
this then h« ainuld do It to all of ihem , ,.. , 

D«nlelB VogleH»s«i« 1 thlnli It is ridlcutoui for a civilized 
couary fts just good «d\ertisini for Hustler magazine 
S«M pwjpl* r»»d it iind others don t really care I have 
read Hu«l*r only once "nd It didn t seem special, the whole 
thing Is JoM ridleuloua 

l>nnit**.t \ 

rank BtirelH ('rom what 

ohsi't'nif. ,is delint'iJ hv the 
fif.ipU' ■•'■i.i.Aa ai{ri"C 


I haw heard. I aaaume it was 
local community I think most 
magazine Is trash but they find 

.■,..,..,,,.,.-. I," :tn i*K,-. irr! ;..,sttion of ftsndlng behind the 

■dividual freedom 
The Supreme 
Court it"! '.fif iltK.r 'ipeii ' :ntv. tr, <i.n 

up their own obscenity rult ■ 1:1 "••.-r 

words, what is pornograph) ' ' ■ - 

another and I helieve that is wroni Th"* « l** 
problem, there should (»« "^landBrdthm would appl' 
throughout the land 

■ff TMIgpn U is i:,l>' ,:igeni«nt on cwr rights 

•' *<..od reading mjguiirn-s nm 1 mink Hustler is good 
one of the finer men's magnzlnes a-ound It s not 
.,., ^emence the guy, free press ami all Twemj fivf 
. Is a little stiff for a penalty: Hustler magazine is going 
• .1 comic bofjit bv the time he r«s wt 
:- tnirtngem- ■ ■ 
ou don't *, 

•hev should rii-r..- i; t. ■ •:,r-.v,..- L^. 
,Toi( at it »f has a right to print 


:'><fbbie Hosniclt 
prtntrd, ^ 

; ;. ' dt it shouldn't be 

...riehou - ■■- to sentence him 

lail It's too long -it 1,1 ;,*nod for what he did 

-.'ink it Is a good magazine and I lee! that he 

-,,,,„iuM. :„.- .,,, jail tor what h«f .had dont' It has good literature 

In it: I read it everv once In a while 

H*rn Dallas I think their verdict is trash and that It shuuldn I 

Ij,., . ■.- mey took were against the codes 

,, From what I understand they 

^•.ivr I ,-1 i,i.M, ^.,>.v,> .i.»i i..^,- i'liust abide by before the pictures 
<,,,. in the magazine, they must have gone past that They 
,tx)u,lri tr> If close down the movie houses and other places 

Karen H- : i think thai it is a very worthwhile thing 

I have own rfjuing atiom child pornography and things that 
are going on like that so it seems to be getting worse, es- 
r»riBJn when thev are using children 1 think that this type of 
isn t good and something should be done about It If 
: , going to punish one guy they should punish all the 
other guys that are doing this: they just can't single out one 

Tom Ihwitt 

•■-- It is an infringement on his rights but I also feel 
People should havr the choice to read something 

• nr read somethlngthattheyconslder not tobetrash 

P.itiv Silk^ 

Miciry Ht'iRer 

A, 1,111: 1 .l.r.. 
F'futiir.' F 

Repo-'' ■ 

Sheps«rtl, Jung J 
PrelBilng, Carol ' 
S«iin<1er" ^*^i>r 


J< )y Saiinileri 

^ Danna 
TTinn nut Sureck, Dick 

i k Danna. John 
J Bartley, Jody 
■an Lata 
harlle Bach, 

Handy i'*ri(*e 
n \«icv Cummii'n* 

,Ajvlsor Anne Rolgers 

T>,. II.\HHIM.I I! 

Phone .W7 KM Ml. K\i. KH 

Bill rini^ 



February 21, 1977 

Id like to commend the students who look p«n or helped 
bv sinning the petition to »ld the Masklan Conservation Drive 
AJ.sUm fe<ter.ll.nds «o up tor gr.te to uncontrolled private 
otrrshlB^ January I 1979 The virgin, breath taking 125 
r'-Uon acre. Involved should be permanently preserved as 
hederal parks and forests U you were un<iware ofthls s^tu^ 
atloo «Kl ««) to know the detail*, (eel '>;*• <" -^le the SIERRA 
CLUB 530 Rush Street San Francisco CA 94108 

Another situation the public should be aware o( is he 
senaeless destruction ot harp seals Th.s year i.n "limated 
170 000 seals with their snowy white, thick (ur coats, will be 
clubbed down They die so that their soft natal fur can trim 
a co« or boot for a human to wear Even <-"■«*!« '^"'f* 
helplM* youi«.»t«o cant even swim are not spared the club 
Plii. *M?rT.««l« sUeBi: Contact the Animal Protection In 
^tme ofAmerlca at P O Box 225<)S Dept TS 5894 South l.ND 
Srk DrlvTin Sacr mento. California «M2 Write to your 
conxressman and senators comwniiiig boOi issues tell them 
that jroa carv' 

■ BOOTS- -maala Ale» Haley, the 55 year old author who 
invested 12 years of research into his latest t""* ''»'»" ""J 
ina In the vast beiwflts of success More than HO million view^ 
era watched the last episode of Roots . easily surpassing the 
.Sle"elor tSe teleTas, of Gone With TTie Wind and all 
ehwen Super Bowls Roots Is currently being transUted nto 
Iriarsuars for sale abro« the 12 ^^T" TrX^ 
seen aU oTer the world Haley who once made a mere $1500 
n^fure now will bring In $4,000 or better, with requests 
Douring in dally He also plans to reiM«> another book In four 
m^th^. about traclngothispast while ».™.rBroth«rsRecords 
release, an LP emltled Ale, Haley Speaks . ABC JVi« 
pondering over a 5««io«l concerning the last third of the book 
^ckli * at thTReconstructlon ,«rlod With .11 of his In 
terests. Haley could make up to S.^ million this year A FfNAL 
NOTE An Atlaita Travel agency now offers two hack to 
Africa ROOTS tours at $1,.1«5 per person (only In America) 

-Howard Hagkea: Tlie HIddeo Years' by Jainea Phelam has 
Just bMn released by Random House Hughes. whospejH the 
last 15 years of his life as a hermit, was worth over $2 b Ulon 
at death A hilarious account of these years was displayed 
bv Trlbuiw writer Jell Lvon. in anarllcle printed on January 24th 
After an intervl.-» *<ih Huahes' trusted food tast.T Oievv Van 
'Uh I I »<"' 
' .i\ 111 ^iut 
Sim III Kluli' 
wasn't ttir bv! 

Umt* Trtl w,i. or .i Mv^t a» tui: ,4. \Urch 12 Jf^'^'^f;^ 
will b« down M Soaato Good In Schaumburg on f-eb 24 to sign 
aufograota and promole their latest album Chlcago^s own 

BULL WATEMAN has gained national prominence according to 
BILLBOARD S charts with his first album Night After Mght 

M«dd» Water's latest I. P Hard Again includes Johtmy 
Wl«er and Jame» Cono-. GENTLE GIANT S new release 

Plaving the Fool Is a combo Best of Llve^album 
Ray bavl« and the Klaka blew away the Uptown Th**'*'' *^ 
cuu from their new Sleepwalker album (Cheap THck bomb«l 
« us^ Check ouTtbe Brltlal. trio BUDGIE ( parakeets 

ISo^The covers oT^e^rL P s,ontl»A»M label Both of their 
:^^r STt^Uer and If I Were Brln.Bl. I'd Waive the Rules 
are aood ll«emn« they cmild >* *»crl>«d as a "-^ ,f^ f, 
British version of RLSH FlaetwoodMafs Ranours finally 
lit ih* streets but I m still waiting tor Heart s Magailne 
Helen Reddy will make her first Ollcaao i^earance In lit- , 
«Z A,.dltorium on March 19 (Oh Colly C*eWhUi ElU 
PItzaerald iwlll it really be her or Memore« tapes i will he at 
Drun law 'or the first week of March » lib Katherlne Hepburn 
stars m A Matter of Grarity at the Blacksione th^*'*'' _ 
March I4thru April .% The Tribune presents The Chicago Ballet 
Z Alice in Wonderlaixl April 10 thru April 16 at Arte C rown 

TTi. authors of the rock opera J««» Cto4* J*"f!'«":"' "'J'* 
written another opus entitled -EtlU". Swe«E.11 s the name 
of Rick Derringer's new relea«, Steve Goodman will perform 
at Somebody s Else s Troubles on March 7 and S Bavld Brom 
berg plays the IvaiAoe on April 12 1. 13 while HemTt CroM is 
scheduled for the 71. « Jtaa Lac Pooty will be at the I«inhoe 
for one night only on March 2 AWB has a May 1 1th date at the 
Auditorium and KasMa Is penciled In lor the 2.'>ih of March 

at the Ampltheaier Cori^tt* . . Tl» Chosen ?•■• P'^Ji'd 
B Glnnlngs on Feb |6th instead of the 'iOth because of a booking 
error FIRE wlU be up at The Warehouse in Elgin on Feb 25 

A 10 part series of T1» Best ol Ernie Kovacs" will be lele 
cast on Channel 11 WTTW TV (PaS) beginning «; APr'' 1'2 
PBS will also air si, half hour documentaries entitled Oasis 
bi Spac*' featuring Jaojue-Vvaa Cot^teaa. Jacque has tern 
porarily left his e,ploratlon (4 the sea to aid his son PhilUppe 
in the examination of environmental problems on earth 

WHAT NEXT? ALEX HALEY (remember him") has just 
formed a production company caUed KINTE CORP. In honor of 
his ancestor Kunta Kinte 

Chorus group 
needs singers 

The Klk Grjve Festival Harper 

(".■mmunity Chorus it looking 
:i.i iinyunt- intctfalied in singing, 
li. join in Ihi' Spring liimtTI pre- 
MTitiitiiin of ■■(".inriiii.i Hur.inii ' 
by Inrl Orff iinii ^i iitlmn^ from 
"larim-^-r', Choru:* mi-mb*'r>hip 
L^ iipen lo anyone from high 
Mhool age through retirenu!.! No 
iuulitlons arc nere.«sar> 
Itehearsals ate Monday even- 

ings at Harper. Bulldint; I' Room 
202, from 7:45 to 10;1.t p.m. 
Membership is $15.(M) and music 
Is included. 

If there are any questions, i all 
lilhtr .lean Bradley. 439 1233- 
or Beany Day. 394-9299. 

The concert will be Sunday 
May 1 at 3:00 p.m. at 
Klk Grove High School. 

CPR seminar March 1 

Cl'R. which t>llierwi«e stands 
lor I ariliopulmonary Rt'iunci 
tatiun. Will be discussed al a Hea- 
lth Service ».-mirar on Tuesday. 
March 1. in the Fireplace area ol 
the Sludenl tenter. ITR is a life 
saving technique which could b«- 
u.«-d in emergency >itu.iiions hy 
any trained person You do riol 
have lo be a physician, nurse. 
paramedic, etc., to be familiar 
with and use CFR. This seminar 
will be from 12:.'*0 pm. to 1 3(1 

,ludy Surdey. a nurse in the 
Health Ser\'icc and a rerlified in 
,lr.Htor ill ( TK mil I" conrflicl- 
uiK mis -<iioii..t uliich *U1 in- 




( I.IH is offering a J'HlO.m) Scho- 
larship to u person interested in 
the Nursing profession iindli\ing 
wilhiti thir boundaries of Elk 

Those inte'iifsted '- ■■-:■<■ 'rp. 
contact Mrs. Moore. 
ttp,.i,. ...,,„, Applit"' 
b, «nd returned by 

M.iT' ■■•■7. 

IrodiKT \ou lo Ihc technique of will be 
<ri{ There will he a demon-slra seminar 
tjoii ol Cl'R and the lilm 'I l.ove 
You Frank" will be shown. A 
sign up shi-ei for a subsequent 
complete II'K Hasie ttescuer pro- 
gram on March 1 .^J, 2^2. and 29, 

available al 


You owe it to your friends and 
your family to attend this semi- 
nar. The knowledge you gain 
herf and in subaequcnl meetings 
mav some day save a life. 


Tuesday. February 22 The Uyman and the Law mini 

course A241a, 12 noon , ^ ., ,, .n 

Wednesday. Febniary 23 Ash Wednesday celebration. 12^10 

P2(i2 Film. KING KONG (Original version). 12 noon A242 
Thursdav Feb 24 Concert - Ruth Slenczynske. Plaiilst 8 pm 

P205 The LaymanandlheLaW mini course. A24 la. 12 noon 
Friday. February 25 National Theatre of the Deaf. 8pm 

Student Center Lounge 

Credits available for Europe program 

Tl'l KING Europe »hllecarn- 
ing ctrdils from Har|i«r is now 
poKtiblr in Harper's l'»77 -<uni 
met in F.urojte program- Two 29 
day cduuUioiial lours are bi-ing 

oflered for uc ■ 
liberal Arts - 
.students nia> 
the I'^urs for ly 
A Vfc-eslern i- 
'i-Aueusi :), »i 
Norniaiul'.. far 
I?* ■ - 
naco. ':'' 
hiiir. .hini 

"diis in 

irl in 

'! r, .luly 

cisii London. 

Ia'V sin (in .^wi 

'■ KiciiTa.Mo 

u.d M.oiud 

IN on im ^CL'o;-',cl 

Jul> 2.'i. itif ,^1■^ 

s-t. ■ ' ' ! !sinit). l.vmsi^i.ut, 

M Hui!apcsl.\'ii nn.i- 

iiiiv. , - i)ji bolh tours partici 

pants inleract constantly with Eu- 
ropeans, living in hotels, hostels. 

and .lormitorii-.s, caling the food 
mid sli.inng the culture ol the r»-opk. The programs allow *• '"T time to 

pursue (» ' ' 'ts 

The lou:, liucted b\ the 

Foreign Study League, a subsi- 
diary of the Reader's Digest The 
U-aguc makes all arrangements 
and procides jiersonalescortsand 
guides throughout ttic tours. Ac 
oimpanying the tours .isadviser- 
an- facullv mcnihcr- fiom II. ir 
^si .iiid th* ("ollegc of Lake 
i . »ulil> 

( osl for Ihe we.slrrn European 
i..ur IS $1465: for the eastern 
Furof»an tour, the cost is S1625. 
Tlie-sc lees cover round trip trans- 
portation, IIH.irc. intracoiv 
tintntai lran-l"a''atloi. .ind irans 

fers, lodging, meals (except for 
lunches in I'aris. London, and 
Madrid), insurance. fii;ld trips, 
gratuities. Fees for credit must 
be paid lo Harper C'ollegi-, 

To assure space on the toui 
desired, participants should make 
a $25 reservation as soon as 

I iMIIo-i inti.rn>,,li s a\ ail- 

■ !■ ■-ri--.M.irllia 

February 21. 1977 


Gong show creates talent 

Photo-* In C'harlii' Bitih ami Kit hiiril Biirfch 

Sho Na No 


Feb. 25 

Marqutc CoooMl», Inc. to ?«- 
KbUkc SHA na na at North 
Ctotral College to Napcrvilk (or 
'>nt olsht only on Friday, Feb- 
rmtr **<■> ■■ ^=30 p.m. 

From poftratyinc i punk raUl- 
ioc hto bkycic ^aln to dallvcriii( 
• lender lovt ton« al> llaUiia, 
SHA NA NA tt lynonynMMWirtlh 
tbi ipirtl Bnd »tyW (tf tia (MUet. 
i omprlied of »n memtieni, thto 
group racked «■• way to the top 
fix yean ago and han nmained 
in (he publk UmeUghl ever »tme. 
(oiwtaMly in demand to make 
rv and concert appearance*. 
SHA NA NA ha* gained aworld- 
wtde (oaawlnc for iU unlqiie 
ttrand of uliowinaaahip and 
tfaaaMcal rendaringa of tunes ao 
fondly ftiMinband. 

The plwc to m SHA NA NA 
On February IfiUi t« tlie Merntr 
Field Houae at North OntraJ 
College . TVket* coat »6.50 In «d- 
Tanre and t7.00 at the door and 
are now avaUat>le at North Cen- 
tral College, The College of Du^ 
Page, and all Tkketron ouikla. 
For tKkM matmmOoa. tail (312 ) 

The Progrorrt Board wiihes to express fheir oppre - 
ciation tothefollowingwho mode the Gong Show 

'• -.:■.-. , ,||>if ill iht ilCl^ 

^» ■jiird nifinbt-rs 

I ; Thankil 

a success 



Health Club for Men 

Willow Park Ploio 
5, Milwoohee Ave. ond Palatine Rd. 
ft^ Wheeling, Illinois 60090 

\i 5373880 



by Carol Tvrdy 

\ \1. 

1 1 


t)on t spoil me I know quite well thai I .should not have 
ail I ask for Im only testing you 

Don't ignore my tMid habits They are danger signs that 
you and I have problems, and remember that force will not 
stop them 

I>)n I correct me in front of people if you can help it 
111 take much more notice if you talk quietly with me in 

Dont try to discuss my tiehavior in the heat of the situ - 
ation For" some reason my hearing is nnt very good at 

that time and my cooperation is even worse li is .ill right 
to take the action required, but lets not talk alwut it uittil 

Dont make me feel my mistakes arc sins It upsets my 
sense of values 

[)on t protect me from consequences I need to learn the 
hard wav sometimi^s 

[)ont take too much notice of my small ailments. Some- 
times thev get me the attention I need 

Dont liag it you do I shall have to protect myself by ap. 
pea ring deaf 

Don't make promises you can't keep Remember that I 
fee! badly let down when promises are broken 

Don't lax my honesty too much I am easily frightened into 
telling lies 

Dont be inconsistent That completely confuses me and makes 
me faith in your guidance 

Don't even suggest that you are infallible or perfect It 
gives me too great a shock wlicn I discover that you are neither 

Don t ever think that it is beneath your dignity to apologize 
to me ,\ honest apology makes me feel surprisingly warm 

. iorct' with me I respond more read! K to being 

Don t put me off when I ask questions for information If 
>ou do vou will find that I stop asking and seek my information 

i-lsewhere If [ ask questions to get attention It is a different 

And don t worry about the amount of time we spend together, 
h is how we spend' it that counts 

I would like to express my appreciolion to fhe 
todowving, who made the Gong Show a 

Ml', Itay liayntT- 


,1. I'roKrmn Hoard advisor. 
- I'lie ».H-iii. l:lUllusia^^ic audience. 

Randy Price 


your Country has 

its benefits. 

When , 

vo,.,i t'pt 


.riLjr Country 

mywhere in 

Call Army Opportunities 
.Sot. rtill Milehell :il2-359-7350 

Join the people who've joined the Army. 


February 21, 19771 

Celebrities participate in benefit 

l^nnii everyone l» llw 

of the gamr on Saturday. March 
19. al 7 p.m. . at the Lake Shore 
Racquet Club when the Secood 
Annual Celebrity Ttnnla Benefit 
wUl go into action. irith proceeds 
going to Chicago Lung Aaaocia- 
Uon. the Chriitmat Seal iVople. 

T><e publk I* invtitd to partici- 
pate a> well at watch the play, 
luey can play lennu with cele- 
briUe* or with tlieir own friends. 
or J<ut >it and enjoy the fun. 

Among the celebrltle* who have 
already agieed to contribuk their 
dme, talent, and energy toihelnt- 
portant event are: BUI Singer-, 
Doug BuIIone and Dennis Lick 
of the Bears, and Bobby Douglass 
of the New (Orleans SainU; W LS- 
TV stars Jay Ltvine. Terry 
Murphy and Fred VUlanueva; 
Chicago Tribune's Jack Mabley; 
Rick Talley of the Tribune and 
WGN-TV; Sports Editors Ray 
Son* of the Dally News, and BUt 
Gkaaon of the Sun-Tlmea: 
WMAQ's TimWeigehWCKL'sJlm 

Frank; WIND'S Connie Siersien 
and Fran Spiehnan; WSDM's 
Glory June Grieff; and Olympic 
track star Rick Wohlhulrr. who 
ii the Sports Ambassador for Chi- 
cago Lung Association. 

This spedal event is sponsored 
by the association's Ataociales' 
Board and the Lake Sfaote Rac- 
quet Club. 

General admission Is t5 for 
spectators and S 10 for tbuee who 
wish to play. The $10 includes 
admission and court time up to 
one hour. For tickets and inform a 
lion call the Lake Shore Racnuel 
Club al 477-9»88 or Chicagci 
Lung Association '.^4.') 2(MXi, ex 
tension 49. 

All proceeds will go to Chicago 
Lung Assixiation to help sup- 
port medical research and com- 
munity and professional edu 
canon programs to prevent and 
control lung diseases, air pollu- 
tion, and cigarrt smoking. The 
association is marking it'» TOth 
year of progressive community 

xaoooooBOQiee o ooeeoaeeBB ooe 

The Program Board ssee^^ng 

people intereited <n becoming involved in 
programming entertairuneni and evenfs lor 
the rest of fhii iemester Alioapplicolions are 
now available H /ou are interested in becoming 
on oWicernexf semester Come to A33b-Student 
Activitiei Office. 

service in Chicago and Cook 

A reception will kick off tlir 
ewnt at 7 p.m. Tennis action wiU 
begin at 8 p.m. and run until 
midnight. The Lake Shore Rar 
quet Hub is at 1.320W Full, ri.,n 

Door prixes are being (l>.nati-il 
by many firms includinR Her- 
man's World of Sporting Goods. 
Second City. Victoria Station res 
laurunts. and the Lake Shoie 
Racquet Club. 

King Kong 
visits Harper 
Feb, 23 

On Wednesday. February 23 al 
12 noon in room A242, the ori- 
ginal King Kong movie will be 
shown. Truly the best example 
of cinematic approach towards 
the fanluslic. King Kong is far 
from being a hate-craxed, unfeel- 
ing beast. In fact, his passion 
was for the love of one woman. 
Foy Wray; and for her he died. 

The Program Board is spon 
soring the greatest love »torycver 
told. King Knn^ 


by shore! gtltiar 

Tuesday, March 1 the Club 
and Organization CounelUCOC) 
is holding a meeting in room 
A.'(.H5 Student Activities Office 
ut :t cMi pm All club repre- 
sentatives please attend 


j April 8-16, 1977 8 Days-7 Nights 




j SPAIN $399.00 


j $379.00 




! . 1- 


h.,i \'ictori.i H 
l.iti\ , (: .Hsslfr^ 

MIIiiilllL:, i 2 


Clkf.!*! I 



■ ■ ;■: .;'rioriiil 1 

ratlin Hoti-I or 
Full .\mtTl«.in 
d.iily. tr.iM-- 
i..i[i(llin.L|. ) 
!!:; I..cir fipln 
HI .inil **pln'ii. 







; !i 

' , uiirlil "iM'h ."S ,a!i".iiHi>r.s 

,ii niful iirid luur* 

Hemisphere Travel, uic 

'H.S I'll'l \i I \M 

Wll I I )V\ (■ \KK I'l \/'V 

WMl 1 I INi . 11 I INOIS i,IUI*'0 

; i I _' ^ I 1 ' 1 ' 1 


IffDRfWIilJ OOl^TAa.' 

Lee Majors oughta get a divorce on grounds of em - 

barrassmenl His wife Fairah Fawcett Majors plays Jill, one 
of the stars in the new T V show. Charlies Angels The other 
two women. .Sabrina |a cancelled Rookie) and Kelley (a virtual 
unknown) co star - so to speak These girls are undercover 
cops and work under the tender loving guidance of Bosley, 
their plump manager Their real boss, though, is the my 
sterious Charlie who is always heard but never seen 

Since the girls are always In danger as they fight their way 
through the twisted dark mazes of the underworld, they have to 
be convincing to survive These girls take their jobs seriously 
and really struggle hard to set up ingenious disguises In Just 
the past two months they have posed as army cadets, photo- 
graphers, race drivers, street walkers, evangelists, show girls 
and tennis roaches Diabolically clever of them 

These women further display their diligence for upholding 
the law by bringing corrupt criminals to justice Furthermore. 
they will stop at nothing to get their man In every show at 
least two of the sleuths are In various stages of undress No 
matter what the plot (it doesn t matter, they are all the same) 
there has got to be at least two scenes Involving the use of 
bathtowFis which are approximately two inches longer than a 
standard washcloth Usually the ladles are strategically cover- 
ed up and they are seen constantly entering swimming pools, 
leaving massage parlors or taking showers Clever- -those 
script writers, employing such original attention getting techni- 

In every action- packed adventure the girls pit themselves 
against deadly adversaries One week they captured a de- 
ranged ex-model, whose head, incidentally was bald. Another 
week they arrested the head honcho of a Brazilian drug ring 
Every week a daring rescue mission is made to save the girl 
«rhose lum it is to be caught in the evil clutches of a leering, 
sadistic, fiend of a maniac The suspense mounts at an un- 
bearable pace as the girls. accompanied by cute little Bosley, 
rush to save her Every week they always succeed, and Just In 
the nick of time" In certain episodes when the girls are In 
top form they may even have five minutes left over in which to 
defuse a bomb, conduct an orgy and open a supermarket 

Its hard to believe but these gorgeous detectives are even 
more astonishingly clever off the screen than on Not only 
have they received piles of money through their acting ability" 
but they have also achieved instant fame The Angels made the 
cover of Time magazine, an honor which plenty of deserving 
people would give their right arms to receive but never will 
They can be consoled though , but remembering other notables 
that have also appeared on the cover of Time. Personages 
such as Richard Nixon. Charles Manson and Howard Cosell 
Charlie s Angels, you have made the Big Time. 

M ' 

I February 21.1977 
A$h Wednetday celebration 



Festivities begin at 12:10 

Ash Wediiesdoy Calendar 

On Wedneadiy. Febnary 
23. Harper College «rlU observe 
another first- an ecumenical 
worship service coordinated 
through Campus Ministry 
Varlousdepartments and groups 
will coineto|teUierail2 lOP M 
In P 202 to initiate the ob- 
servance of the Lenten Sea- 
son, a period of sl« weeks 
of reflection prior to the Festi 
va) of Easter Included In the 
program are the Music Depart • 
mem. the Camerata Singers. 
Studio Theatre and the Har- 
per Damce Oass 

While the Lenten Season has 
lost much of Its original mean 

Ing and ritual over the past 
centuries since the Death and 
Resurrection of Jesus Christ. 
Lent. literally meaning 

Spring stands as a vivid 
reminder of the possibilities 
lor rebirth and life as we see 
the unpleasantness of winter 
give way to the Spring thaw 
and the rebirth of the land 
around us This is especially 
appropriate to remember in 
the light of the many prophets 
of doom appearing on todays 
horizons, particularly those 
who proclaim that we will either 
freeze to death due to a lack 
of fossil fuels, or be poiisoned 

by our chemicals wastes dur 
Ing the neit generation With 
this in mind, the titling theme 
for the observance was chosen 
"Human Insufficiency- Gods 
Promise ■ 

For those Individuals deslr - 
Ing a more traditional Ash 
Wednesday observance . Catho - 
lie Campus Ministry will spon- 
sor a Mass from 4 IS - 5 00 
P M A 242a. Father Ed Read 
Ing. Celebrant 

The Harper College com 
munity Is cordially invited to at 
tend one or both of these wor- 
ship events 

"Human Insufficiency Gods 


An Observanceof the Initiation 

of the Lenten Season 

Ash Wednesday February 23 

12 10 - 12 45 PM - P 202 



Coirse on 'the layman and the law' offered 

Welcome Sister Lucy 
becV., Campus Ministry 
Congregational Singing "Ah 
Holy Jesus . Jerry Davidson 
Music Dept 

Introduction Rev Fred Hill. 
Campus Ministry 

Scripture Reading Joel 2 12- 
17, Studio Theatre. Mary Jo 
Willis. Director 

Confession Rev Fred Hill. 
Campus Ministry 

"Missa O Quam Gloriosum 

Regnum Camerata Singers, 
Frances Slade. Director 

Burning of the Ashes through 
"Interpretive Dance": Russ 
Ruston. Choreographer 

Litany of Response Sister Lucy 
Edeltwck. Campus Ministry 

Scripture Reading II Corinth- 
ians 5 17 -6 2. Studio Theatre 
Mary Jo Willis, Director 

By My Side from Godspell 
Studio Theatre, Mary Jo Wil- 
lis Director 

Prayer Rev Fred Hill. Cam- 
pus Ministry 

Congregational Singing "A- 
mazing Grace". Jerry David- 
son. Music Dept 

Blessing Rev Fred Hill. Cam- 
pus Ministry 

Ted Banks, a member of the 

Young Lawyers Section of the 

Chicago Bar Association will 

be teaching a course titled 

The Layman and the Ljw " 

The course will cover such 

CoB'l Iroin p. It 

"The »«crili« is inevitable for 
the economical CTl»l» of (lie na- 
tion." said Coronel Toledo Ca- 
margo. Befon: il became too laK. 
Braxil ha* decided to lake action. 

Anyway, for Uw Bivl Ume. Qw 

areas on what a lawyer can do 
for you In areas of real estate 
estate planning, probate, crlm 
inal law. and small businesses 
wlien you need a lawyer and 
when you can go without one 

Gas shortage 

poor and tho« who don'l hn%Tr 
a car ar« lucky. Inlerestingly, 
the people hasx accepted and si 
dapted w«U In the new situation 
for the Em two weeks. So. the 
ear of individual transportation 
is ending lo start a new era of 
collective irarmporlatlon. 

Mr Banks will also discuss 
whai a lawyer can do for a 

client and how much the cost 
of a lawyer's services will be 

If you need a lawyer or just 
wish to know what the law can 
do for you. sign up In the Stu- 
dent Activities Office. A336. 
neit 10 the pool tables The 
course is offered on Tuesday 
February 22 and Thursday. 
February 24 in room A241a at 
12 noon through 1 50 p m This 
is -sponsored by the Program 


U lllr Scli-ftinn ot Myll'- 

Special Rates for 
Harper Students 





& UP! ^"n®** 


so phomores 

Step Up to 

a second career 

this summer. 


202 SO. COOK ST BARRINGTON 381 "0257 








February 21, 197l 


Thr fBmo». Theatre of the Ik-af iR-rforms a( H;irptr Ihk FrMay. 


Theatre of the Deaf comes to Harper Feb. 25 

The NaOonal ThcaM at te 
Deaf to anb«rklB(on Ui alat- 
kcnili Mlloawfck lour thii («U. 
ThI* irtlllMlHllr«Uy •cdalmed 
actinc company «U1 b* Men at 
Harper CoUrfie on Friday, Ftrb- 
ruary 25 for noe pcrfonnaMi. 
It will be held al 8 p.m. la 1m 
colkae canter lo«a#i- 

Slnct tbt ioawUnc of thla ex- 
traordtaary liwalic ten yean ago. 
Um world ha« acclaimed (ti ex- 
anag nrw theatrical form Uatnc 
the supeib ability ol dtaf peapb 

to eommunlcale vtmally, pliw 
Uarir natural acting talent, the 
0•^4elll Center fulfllled a long 
planned projecf-a fully pro- 

The NTD 1» now the only Equit>- 
Kak full-year dramatic touring 
company in America. 

The NaUonal Theatre of the 
Deaf baa to ila ocdU elgbtoen 

41ut ! 




• w&imss 



FlwibI* Hour 

'your cLats4is. 



[j^o VVi'st llijii: 

tl..itiri..o (•-I,.li' 
HH2 .11 111 








help wanted 

\„r-.,,,- SlLiilriU- i..,1 ,.11. 1 |...rl 
,,, U.-.kK 

for sale 

« A>sl ill I Vl'l • 


h;ill.-ll...ihl. Aliiimi I 
1,1,.. f..i M l>.-ir 

Miitlc III Jjip.ti. 

l>,.n.l.* ti. Ih. 
li. ./ A.t'.T 

business opportunity 

Mf;\! HOMI \' 

JOBS ON Mill's! i 

K. . >>»!..;..«■ « 

,|i 1 i.dv W.irW 

w , nnwT |i>l> i>r 

I., , no tor mfor 

„,,, ■■• ». ..I I) Hi 


V A\i 

-.. II II;.... 


.,■ iii|n-.'iJ 

,1.1V KruliiN Vt .. 

national tour», two Broadway 
runs, eleven lours of Europe, A»ia, 
Australia, New Zealand and 
Canada, three fUm» and numer- 
oua national and international 
teVevlsion appearance*. In Dec- 
ember, 1973, the NTD was leen 
with Sir Michael Redgrave in a 
CBS special of Dylan Thomas' 
"A Child'a Christmas in Wales." 
Ui 1969. their almost Instantan- 
eous succeu resulted in the com- 
pany's tieing given a limited run 
on Broadway after only a year 
and a half of pertbrming. Ac- 
daUned performances in Eng- 
land, France, Australia, New 
Zealand. Belgium, Austria. Ca- 
nada, Italy. Yugoslavia. Nor- 
way, Holland. Denmark. Sweden 
and Israel reflect the remarkable 
magnetism of these actors. 

The NTD will perform the re- 
nowned opera, FOUR S.\INTS 
IN THREE ACTS by Gertrude 
Stein with music by Virgil Thomp- 
son. The program 'scurlainraiser 
will be the celebrated comedy by 
Ch,!khov, THE HARMFUL- 
NESS OF TOBACCO; a collec- 
TO COD and additional poetry 
by Robert Frost and e.e. eum- 
minga form the afterpiece. 

FOUR SAINTS is directed by 
leading Broadway designer 
David Hays, the company's 
[bunder and artistic director for 
twenty-five years of Oklahoma 
City's Mummers Theatre. The 
afterpiece is directed by an orl- 
gioal NTD company member and 
Its sign master. Barnard Bragg. 
SeKlngi are designed by Pat- 
ricia Zlpprodt the top Tony win- 
ing designer of New York and 
Hollywood. Coahimes are by 
Fred Voelpel, award winning 
Boardway designer. Lighting is 
designed by production stage ma- 
nager Paul Bennett. 

Musical director for FOUR 
SAINTS is Ttd Chapin, pro- 
minent young New York direc- 
tor and producer. 

This is the twenty-first major 
NTD production, including such 
works as; "Glani Schicchl", "The 
Tale of Kaaane," a Japanese Ka- 
buki play; two poetry selections, 
"Blueprints" and "Tyger! Tyger! 
and Other Burnings", "Songs 
from Milkwood" (an adaptation 
of Dylan Thomas' "Under Milk 
Wood"); Moliere's"Sganarelle"; 
"Journeys," a collection of wri- 
tings by children; Georg Buch- 
ner's "Woyxedt"; "My TTilrd 

Eye," an original work drawnl 
from the company's own lives; I 
"GUgamesh." a theatre plecci 
created by the Company from the I 
Sumerian legend; "OpHmlam, or I 
The Misadventures of Candide";] 
"The Dybbuk"; "Priscilla, 
Princess of Power," and original I 
satire of Pop Culture performed! 
in cartoon style, and an original I 
revue, "Parade", a satirical I 
march through America's past. I 

The National Theatre of the | 
Deaf is designed for all aud- 
iencea, both hearing and deaf. I 
Its purpose is to create a new and I 
vibrant theatre form, utilizing vi- 1 
sual language, combined with [ 
spoken language, that will be a I 
source of exuberant pleasure for 
an. Audiences around the world 
have found the NTD to be stJ- | 
mulatlng and stunning theatrical 

The combination of sign lan- 
guage, speech, mime, and music 
opens new horizons of meaning 
to the general public. Audiences 
who have seen the troupe im- 
mediately reallM that this ex- 
ceptionally handsome company 
is concerned only with unique 
and beautiful performances. This 
is not "social work," but pro- 
fessional theatre. 

The company of actors includes 
John Bassinger. Bernard Bragg, 
Robert Blumenfeld. Betty Bonnl. 
Joe Castronovo, Ray Fleming, 
Patrick Graybill. Charles Jones, 
Sharon Wood, Freda Norman, 
Ray Parks, Tim Scanlon, Joe 
Sarpy, Peggy Schodltsch and 
Jimmy Turner. Rehearsals for the 
production commeiKed 'xi June 
and continued through Sept- 

In June, 1972, the Company 
was invited to spend a month 
with FMer Brook's International 
Center for Theater Research In 
Paris. The NTD has been the onljr 
theatre company in ttw world to 
receive this invitation. 

Judith CrlBt on the NBC "To- 
day Show" advised her audience, 
"Don't miss it A wonderful com- 
pany. . .a superb company. . . 
one of the moat exciting kinds of 
theatre that I have encountered. 
A startling new theatrical form. 
You really owe U to yourself when 
n hits your dty to see TV Na- 
tional Theatre of the Deal." 

Public admission $2.50. Har- 
per students/ staff »1.00 with the 
tickets on sale in Student Activi- 
ties Office. 

'ebruary 21. 1977 


leaith Services doors ore open 

Good health Li important to 

funrtJon efltcHvely. . .in ftcfaoot ■■ 

Dti the job. ■ at horTHi If yuu are 

icptrWncini; «ome type of 

pbyaiul problem, or if yuu'd jusi 

inianMllon on how to flay 

eaWiy. . .atop by Room A362. 

iHarper'i own health xrvkconia. 

Ut McKay and KoMmary Mur 

^ay, both reglilered nurse*, are 

eady lo help you every day from 

1.15 a.m. lo 1(1:00 p.m. Judy 

Surdey. R.N.. i» available every 

ening to aMiat you. The Health 

ervke ii alao open Saturdays 

^om 9-00 a.m. lo noon U> tervc 

ents taking claaaes in the 

Veekend College. 

You will receive first hiind pro- 
bulonal answers to ytmr que»- 
^iona and problems. The Health 
ervicr provides compklrnritaid 
eatment (or accidents or illnrsa. 
ad will diapenie medicatlooa 
^uch as cold capauks. aspirin, 
hroal lozenges, cough medics 
^on. acetaminophen (trade name- 
ylenol ) and otlvrr non-prescrip- 
tion drugs. A doctor is available 
[>n campus 5 days a week, from 
|»:30 a.m. Oil 11:30 a.m. every 
norning and Wednesday even- 
ing from 6-g p.m. Vou may make 
^n appointment to see him or just 
ralk in during those timo^. Hf 
tr. diagnose and treat your pro- 
m, wrile prescriptions for me- 
lations. laboratory Irsta, X rays 
^r refer you lo another physician 
shen neoeaaary. 
These servioea are offered 
rlthoul charge and are paid lor 



in part by your Student Activity 
fees and Health Service budget 
If you need health i-ounselin« and 
have qufsii,ni< uf a personal 
nature, yuu can b*.- sure that 
your questions and all health ser- 
\ice vL<iU» will be handled in 
STRK T CO.N'FltiKNCE. In the 
Heallh Service, yuu g<*l fttctM; not 

Fit« trstlng lor various diseases 
is available, if your throat is 
sort, be sure to stop in and gel 
a throat culture. You may have 
Strep and if so, you can also 
obtain a prescription for an anti- 
bioltc at the Health Service. Skin 
irsUng lor TubcrculosI* it alan 
available as well as scceening 
for Mononucleosis. If you think 
you might be pregnant, the Health 
Service will be glad to do a free 
and runfidential pregnancy test 
for you. Vou can also receive 
conlidenlinl diagnosis and treat- 
ment for Venereal Disease by the 
Health Service staff at no charge. 

And by the way. if it's been a 
long night and you nmtd aoine 
sack time, the Health Service has 
several con eu that you can retl 
indMurbcd. If yau'\« been 111 
and out of claaa (or three days, 
call the Health Scr\lc«. Ext. .'MO. 
and the stall will send an absen- 
tee memo to yourinatruclori*. Thi» 
memo » a nolHse. not an excuse, 
and yuu are responsible for coiv 
tacUng your instructors regard- 
ing the work that you missed. 

liwuraiue brochures and appU- 

cations for accident and hospital 
coverage are also available in (he 
Health Service. You may see the 
staff to pay your premium or to 
obtain claim furm,* for your co- 

The Health .Service slaff and 
services art available tohelpmeet 
your health need> while on cam- 
Feel free lo stop in ul thi Health 
Service office any time That's 
in Building A, the third fliMir, 
jMsxt to the Counseling Center. 
Room A362. Their door is open 
for you fom 8:15 a.m. -10:00 
pm. dally and Saturday morn- 






Faculty member visits 
a changed China 

stand there hou 





loin The 

by BUiSamli 

How many people on thi» cam 
pus cMuld way Ibey hax-w been 
U» Mainland China? One person 
who could is Rit'hurd Lockwcvod. 
humnnities tearher for the Fine 
Art* division. Last year he jour- 
neyed back to China, his birth 
place, for a tour of the rounlry 
he called home for rijshletn svar'^ 

Talk show host Studo Turkt! 
of radio !*(a(ion WXRT found out 
about Mr Uo<.k*L»od"s novel ex- 
[vrienct* thri,>uKh a mutual frU»nd 
^hi(« viilh a mlnisli-r-^ducalor 
nanM-d Mikts Horken. Mr Turkcl 
invlird Mr. Lockw(H)d tvi ta^ie 
an interview thai will be broad 
cast in the near future. 

He haft firvthand experienoe. as 
well as an avid interest in Chinas. 
culture and people Ht'causf 
of htM paiiitt experience (»f living in 
China wUh hi» family (his. father 
was a YMCA secretary), he was 
able to Sign up for thiM trip. 
which was sponsored by the Chxna 
Peopk's Friendship Asstxiation 
HecauM' of Umited tourii-t fiici 
titk-N III iht' country. onl\ s[mi iall\ 
selected ^noplt* may lour wilti rt 
group such ttfi thiK. 

Mr Lockwood ftaid that China 
ha- *• tremendous 

: f. t , and t-con^^ 

mJt-*n> rt (un- wtice malnutrition 
WBB rampant, starvation i> now 
almcMt unknown. Kdut..f .n :■.,-. 
become a requiremon 
by Ihe government Tti- 
quale hou'*ing for all, .md *«• 
rrnn hrt\«:- gained an importtint 

-,.1 ,1 ,,r,,.!,;ru n.,' ;i:;^w ii : , -■ tt,. 

Vital i«n*ut" in a [niui oi i^rii" mil 
Uon people and is actively en 
forced. To further accentuate this 
point, there Is a iRocial cucie thai 
diiscouragt'S men from getting 
' ried before f -:\\ 

-« \ru. andwomt,-i, ■ ;>in;^ 


Along with the central govern 
men*, the local province govern 
nient-i piay a vital role in d*.-ii 
-.ion m-iking com^rning various 
probl, m'- Th*-t'»An metfting i» a 
l> iTM'dium in which con- 
".tructjvr . r.ilici.Mi. is Hu%d and 
diM"U"»Monf. raiH- new idea«. The 
i>:o\rrnnient b mrt Inkerealed in 
'opying societal panern« from 

other countries. Howe\-er, origi 
nally the people were great fol 
lowers of Jeffersonian democracy, 
which entaikd strong local gov 
ernmenl." and a largely rural tuy 
ciety. After toiumunists gained 
control, varialJon» of this plan, 
as well a» ftume new rules. wtetp 

[nduHifialization has taken 
place to a far i^maUer extent than 
Ml the Soviet Uni(m, where com- 
munism Is very different. While 
China has attempted lo aboli.Hh 
I powerful, rich up[:>er cla&Sisi, 
KusHia has retained thi» ti'ature 
to a great extent. China is still 
8t>% rural, and the peopk* want 
to ke*--p it thiit way because Ihey 
believi -orit, ly is weakened by 
urbanisation. Social Ulsareform- 
ed when old valuesarechallenged 
by new and dlfTicull ambitions 
and "reassesments" of goals. 

China's military position i* lar- 
gely dc^fensivt. They have a very 

small navy and air force. Their 
troop force numbers in the mU- 
lions. and constitutes a formidable 
standing army to defend the coun- 
try. The v have a very real fear 
of Hu» conflict, and the pre- 
■vt-iRv oi I'nited States military 
forces in the orient are a sta- 
bilizing and counterbalancing 
third power that could essentially 
funcbon as a peacekeeper. Never- 
theless, the country jwems intent 
at the moment lo continue its mis- 
Hion to j.olve problems con- 
fronting a land with such an 
enormous populace. What might 
happen in the future can only be 

As Mr. I^ockwood has obser- 
ved, China ha^ changed quite a 
bit within the last lifty years and 
especially between lH38(whenhe 
left), to the present. With iLs re- 
cent induction into the I'nited Na- 
tions, China has entered a new 
era of world prominence. 

Ur. RUhiird riK-kwoiKl. 
l.itHi! a show on \'.A'IM 
Irip to'l C'hiiKi. 

Kint Arts ni\ ision. rttcntly 
radio sialion ( onii'iniiiji his 


/ OK.Ot^/^SO*- TO THE 



V P«f*' RAISE / 


February 21. 1971 



'Blood Knot^ at Victory Gardens 

After many poslponcmentt. Ih« 
Victory Gardcru Thedter has srt 
U«d on Thunday, February -Mth 
a> the opening da» for TDK 
lU.UOli KMi I ' ■ ii. 

run Ihr<tu>;h Siiit- ' ''ii 

Dincttng tt Dennis m '," » 
■lao the producer at Victory (iar 
dem Theater. No »tran|[er to th* 
Chicago theatrical wcne, Mr. 'In 
ctk recrlx-td Joarph Jefferson no- 
mination* laat year for hii dl- 
n-ctlon of "The Caretaker" at 
Victory Garden* and thi;. yi-ar 
ror hU direction .if "J'x l-gg" 
at the Evanston Theatre Com- 
pany and "The Sport of My Mad 
Mother" at (he Goodman Stage 2- 
The m«mljersafthislw»chdrac 
ter play are Frank Rice and WU 
Uam Slecz. Rin>'!i stage appear- 
ances include "Dreams" at Vic 
tory Gardens und "Like Feelings 
Tendered" at tht' Kvanslon Tliea 
tre Company He can currently 
be seen in the movie. Monkey 

UustJe," m which ht- ha^ a f*-*i 
tured rolt Makinjj hi^ K(iuit\ 
ActlnK debut in "THK Bl.imt) 
KNOT". .Sli'cr htt.i displayed his 
acting lulenls in this area by ap- 
pearing with the Travel Light 
Theatre company and at thf Aca- 
demy Festival Theatre in Lake 

The [n-rformam^e schedule lor 
"THE HLOOU KNOT 14 as l».l 
lows: Preview: Tiiesday. Feb 
ruary 22nd ai f»:30$3,IHi 
Regular Scbedule: Wednesdays 

and I'huridays at 8:30 p.m. 
S4.ili. Fridays at 8:30 p.m. 
.*."> ."ill. .Saturdays at 7:30 p.m. 
and 111:3(1 p.m. $5. .50, Sundays 
at 3:00 p.m. and 8:00 p.m.S-l.fiO. 
There is a J 1.00 discount lor stu- 
dents and senior citizens. 

The Victory Gardens Theater 
is located at 3730 North (lark 
Street. Free parking i.s available 
in the lot at the southeast corner 
-»f Wuveland and Clark streets. 
I-dr reservations and informa- 
tion, call (3 12)54 »-578». 

Renowned pianist 
in recital Feb. 24 

Slidtit SMittrs work for yot 

A shjtknl .*.t'ri,il«.r w ekjfled by 
Yor. the >ludent body. They 
ffprestent tht- stutlcnt body in re- 
viewing iind n-tommfiidinj? 
(hankie- m --'Ui^:'' polity The 
^tn.ilor-, l>ud^t-t -i\idfnt iictuity 
itx- tund>. p^omotc^g¥I>eral stu- 
ck-nt welfiirt" and raltfy and ap- 

pr(»ve all club!!, ^inti orpHni/;i 
Hon charters. The M-nator.-^ >i>u 
fleci promote the ri^ht^ and rt'- 
•-ponsibUilit?!!- <if the istudeni hady. 
Tht'si' iirt- your .Ht'nato^^. th«y 
iire workint^ for \-cpu if yitu havf 
ii qui*>tuin or a problem prelain 
ing t() the collejjt . It-t tht-m know. 

On Thursday, Febniary 24, 
tht* Harp*^r College Cul 

tural Arls Series is prcwentlng the 
rent « w ned conn- rt p la tn si . Hu ih 
Slem/yn^-ka, in rt'tital. The prci- 
gram will b*- hild in V I'llf, .,t M:im 
P.M. Admission is SI-'Sii ior 
adults and 75 a-nt.-- h»r studt-nts. 
Harjx'r stiidt-nt- are admitted free 
with M> The pr'.fi;ram will con 
si-t nl work- by K*vlho\t-n. Bar 
ber, atul t'hopin 

I'niversalK aeknowit'dne*' a.s 
tiie grratist chilit prodi^^y ol the 
2(«h ot'iitur\. kuth Slenczynska 
made thai rare transition from 
iliild prudigy tit malur* urttnt. 
(ullillinK the hiKht-l hi.(.»es of her 
teachers , Old her hiah nui>ital df^- 
Imv. Sht is one ol toilay^ major 
keyboard arllsls. K*iliowin^i her 
l*:«>4-65 nveritea« tour iht- < ritics 
are now calling her "The World's 
(Ireatest Woman I'iamst ' 

Ruth Slenr/ynnka'^ tarh hack 
ground ol study and ob-.i. rvatmn 
of the ^ pusi KomanlM 
pianist^ -l-iows in her pla\m^' n • 
dLi\ {unmng here teat htrv wt n. 
Kachmuninoff, I'orlot. Schnabel, 
IVtri. and Nadia f^oulanger). 
Here is a \'er\ [Mr-^^inal approach 
lo interpr- lalion teased on a de 
licate -sense ol color and a very 
flexible Lotilru! »if dynamics and 
li'mpu- Ki'cent years have taken 
her repeatedly to KuropK-, Ala-ska, 
South /Vrica, South America, and 
the Orient, winning her ecstatic 

reviews from music critics and| 
cheering standing ovations fron 
audiences in each country. 

Sma' her debut at the age • 
four. Miss Slenraynska has ma; 
more than three thousand concvrl 
appearant** and has recorded 
over one hundred compottitiunsl 
She ha.s been awarded the Polisq 
(ji.lden Cross of Merit and 
Felhiwship Ml the Internaliunal 
Ai.adem> of Arts and l>etters| 
trt'nevii She is currently ArtistI 
inUesideni.-e at Southern lUlnoiJ 
rniversit\. Kdwardsville. Besides 
writing for professional journals! 
Miss SWnczynska has two booksl 
one an autobiography, "Porbidl 
den Childhood" which recount^ 
ttie rigorims traming under he! 
demanding father, and another! 
"'Music al Your Fingertips" 

On Kriday. February 25 fron 
^*:i:i A M to \2-M) P.M. . Mi! 
Skncz>nska will present a work 
shop tnr piano .students and teal 
chers in P 205 Her topics will 
include Solving I'roblemsof Pian<j 
Techni(iur ,ind Twentieth Centur 
Keyb- tture al the Inl 

tcrmt.: uig Ijcvel. Adj 

missioti lor those who did n 
attend the Thur^iday conceri 
SI,r>0 for adults and 75 centl 
h»r students The wiTkshop isfre 
to those who attended the ThuH 
day evening concert. Save you 
concert ticket stubs for adfnisaio| 
to the workshop. 


30SC UKtA REAi.4WM4P i 
FtemCR. (iJ0u)ROM-Mi>Oj 



" ■*. m> fc"" <*^^iry - 

i/OOOtO StO UKfC? ' 

Book ■riTi.ep"THe 






The JOKE i^O 

ON "!Wn UTTli 


10K&5 SiMiUlAR, 














o (I. 


NEu) SOOTH counts ^ 

^sioou). Hi ftuito 


■ ifioriT.'iu 




iFebruary 21. 1977 



TWA Charters. 

If you can't get a seat, 

it^because ^ / 
you've waited too I 




TWA Charters to 
Ias Vegas and I .(intion 
are filling upfiist No 
wonder. You get llu- 
trenuMKious savings of a 
charter flight and the 
dependable service of a 
srheduled airline. 

( :harters to London start in May. To get on you 
nuist reserve .it least 4,'i days in advance. But if you 
reallv want to go. act now. At just $34*^1 round trip, 
---■its are going fast. 

To Vega.s you get rtiund-trip airfare phis 
luitci ai I uinrnodations for not nuich more than the 
cost of a regular Coaih tie ket. f lights are leaving 
now. hist Ixiok at least 15 d.t\s In-fore vou plan to tly 

He<:rtuseot government regulations, TWA 
( .iruiot lxK)k vou (lirec tl\. Vbu nuist make 
rest'n.itioMs ihnmuh vourTravel Agent oracharter 

It vou would be interested in organizing your 


own college charter. 

write: Manager, TWA 

C^harter Sales, Box 2-5, 

Grand Central .Station. 

New \ork, \V\v York 10017. 

For more information 

just send us the coupon. 

TWA Charters to London and I-as Vegas. 

Flights are filling up fast. So get moving. If you can' 

get a seat it's because vou've waited too long. 

r-— 1 

Please wna m« more Information on TWA Charters to 

Being the best isnt everythlng.lts the only thing. 


llchtl br«ihs rtorl 



Cogers win three straight 

By Nick DuuH 

What begin ts » mlM dis- 
aster lor the basketbkll tMm 
has proved to have some 
plesnKly surprising «dv»n 
tsa»a When (our of Harper s 
guards disappeared from the 
I'nfup at tnldseason (or various 
rwaons. Coach Roger Bechiold 
«aa forced to use three (or 
wards as his ball handling 
backcourt men The 'ransltlon 
was InltlaUy difficult, to say the 
least. (or the three Mike 
Nlctol. Ed Qimell. and John 
Cartoerry Only Chmell had 
had any experience at guard 
and that was In high school with 
a minimum of ball handling 

When the change In guards 
WHS implemented in early Janu 
ary the Hawks lost nine straight 
games during which the op- 
posing teams smaller, quicker 
guards pressed Harper s en 
forwards rscUessly and with 

The lidi has since turned 
thou^ Those smaller quicker 
guards can't pick on Harper s 
big men anymore Not only 
because NIchol Chmell. and 
Cartoerry have learned the finer 
points of their new positions, but 

tokes fifth 

The women's gymnastlci^ 
team n<ii<) Its season by 
rinlihlng flftli In the Illinois 
Community College Intercol 
leglate Athletics (or Women 
(ICCIAWi tournament at Wau 
bonsee Community College ti> 
Sugar Grove. Illinois 'h was 
really close stated coach 
Wanda Schwelgert In (act 
It was so close that only nine 
points separated first and last 
place In the seven team meet 
Triton College finished first 
with 93 25 and our Hawks were 
six points behind with 87 15 

Leadliw the team was Jackie 
Settlpani with a 7 9 on the 
balance beam (or (ourth place. 
d 7 5 (or seventh place in the 
vaulting evera and an M IS m 
floor exercise (or ninth place 
Catle LIndberg also placed with 
a 7 7 (or sMh on the balance 
beam Ottar eoopMltors were 
Janet Sealtan and Holly Wold 
enberg Mlchele Codulo did not 
compete because of an ankle 
sprain "t'sually we don t do 
verv well on balance beam and 
that was our best eveiK this 
tournament so we made kind of 
a turnaround. commented 
Ms Schwelgert but »e ioti 
lome on the unevens (pBraltel 
harsi that was our worst 

The gymnastics team finish 
ed their dual meet season with 
a 6-9 record 'Everyone that 
has stayed on the team has im 
proved, and I m happy aboiit 
that reflected Ms Sch 

welgert And one «(lrl who 
has come up a li>t from the he- 
(inning o( the season, Catle 
1 indberg hurt her foot at the 
beginning of the season 

Three members of this year s 
team will be back next year 
Ma Schwelgert Is also looking 
forward to a good recruiting 
year due to the very good show- 
ing of the local high schMil* 
In llMlr state meet 

because their height i6-*. 6 4 
and 6-3 respectively) enables 
them to easily shoot over their 
shorter former harrassers 

With their third straight v1c 
torv. a 74-72 upset wi.i over 
state ranked Lake Coumy 
Feb 15. the Hawks Improved 
their record to S 16 They also 
picked up some much -needed 
momentum as they head Into 
the Sectionals, Feb 21 26. 
which Harper hosts at St Via- 
tor Harper's first two wins 
in the string were over El- 
gin 87-74 on Feb 10 and a 
94-76 upset two days later 
of Illinois Valley 

The guards, of course, were 
verv instrumental In those tm 
presslve victories Not only did 
Chmell continue to score over 
twenty points a game, but Nl 
Choi exploded for 46 points a 
gainst minols VaUey to set a 
new Harper single game scor 
log record 

He Just had an extremely 
hot night That happens once 
In a while.' Bechiold comment 
ed about Nichol Hewastaklng 
real good shots. which we were 
pleased with and he happened 
to be hitting them 

NIchol followed up with 16 
points against Lake County 
while Chmell was hltfi with 24 
In that narrow victory the Hawks 
needed some last second 

breaks, something they haven t 
been gening all season 

We were up by two points 
with 1 4 seconds to go and they 
fouled us. ' explained Bechtold 
Mike NIchol had a one andone 
at the (reethrow line and he 
missed his (reethrow and they 
retwunded They came back 
down and they got three shots 
and they missed all three of 

■We were very fortunate In 
that respect that they did miss 
three shots But all year long 

they ve been going in onlhelast 
second so we finally got one 

Bechtold saw the Hawks 
turnaround as a result of the 
guards improved play paired 
with overall team shooting 

We are shooting about 46 
percent as a team which is darn 
good team shooting percentage 
Good shot selection and our 
match- up zone defense seem 
to be two of tie things that real - 
1y help us 

Were playing good basket 
ball Lake County was 18-7 
and Illinois VaUey Just beat 
number one ranked DuPage 
We re proud of what we re do 
Ing now he concluded 

The Hawks will need to keep 
playing good basketball in the 
Sectionals beginning tonight 
They draw Wright College in 
the opening round at p m 
Wright is another team with 
quick but short guards, the moat 
dangerous of which is Chris 

They re a quick ball club and 
I hey have a guard (Brown) who 
averages around 20 points a 
game and he hurt us last time 

Last time was Jan 17 in the 
final game of Harper s nine 
game losing streak Wright 
with Brown driving the lane 
and pressing Harper .s guards 
scored a narrow two point win 
over the Hawks 

Considering Harpers im 
provemera since that time and 
that they ve beaten much better 
teams than Wright the Hawks 
have a good chance to advance 
to the second round game a 
gainst Triton v. in. I. drew a bye 
on the first round 

Of the Sectionals overall. 
Bechtold said. I don t expect 
any team to really beat another 
badlv I think Its gonna be a 
.struggle HopefuUy, now we 
have the confidence towlnthese 
close games " 

Wrestlers top McHenry 

The wrestling team was in 
top form as they close outtiieir 

dua I season w Ith a 3 1 1 .'1 th rash ■ 
Ing over hosting McHenrv The 
meet aHS held last rhursday 
,u l.umihl Jr High in McHenry 
rhf [isfft started out with 
Jim IJtjgo t-ngulflng his op 
ponent 15 5 Nfxl came Jamie 
King All that was necessary 
from him were a few of his 
famous head crunches to send 
McHfnry reeling back in de 
fault The most interesting 
match involved Dan Kennedy at 
IS4 Throughout the match he 
wus pl,,«Mi>i1viith.*hiUtatinKir, 

at 142 had a lorteU.Iortunately 
(or McHenry Jotin Preisslng 
came charging out into his 
match und didn t stop until he 
had secured o, i'2-6 victory 
Dan Lynch ran into Bruce Dob 
hi last year s state champion. 
and lost despite his fortitude 
The most ciciting match of 

:he fvening was that of Steve 
Duliens H«- fought back from 

» 4 deficit to lie his bout at 
5 S As Cuach Lovelace point 
ed out. It was the twst match 
Steve ever wrestieti Rick 

Johnson was denied the sufci 
smell of victory because Mc 
Henry forfeited Dave Bubliti. 
a wrestler you will hear more 
o( next year, went into a ex- 
hibition match and at 1 mi <i( 
the first period came up with 
night s only pin 

Tm just real pleased with 
thf way ihey went out tfcrt- 
lomghl and hnndled Ihost- mn-- 
. . for vif torv 
remarlt In 

illvs<j(i spoken 

. jnpiMl in Thf run 
1 ,, ..f ndoin«hdS rt-alh 

si;irtfi! ;:. pay off ">• re m 
ctmdition !i< go the full eight 

minuti •■ ' 

The :..'! iTfsillng 

match .ruarv 1>> 1** 

and ihe Nati.mui loumument Is 
March 'A .S 

N«ptr b»tMi Um t* mmI oa Tharsdiy 

C.illn ririih (41» of Har 
|)(i iiulstrcti h.s .1 Wright 

pl.A.r oi poll ilmillf; 

llii- «oiiun'- sc,isiMi-iinliiin 
lo» to Ihc 

Girls b-ball 
ends season 

By Bob Rasmus 

The Harper Hawks baseball 
team will hold Its first meet 
Ing eooeemlng the upcoming 
aiiriiig Msson next I'hurs 
day. Feb 24 at 3 p m iii 
room 242 In A Building 

Head Coach John Ellaslk wel 
comes all Interested studei« 
athletes For further in 

formation contact Coach Eli- 
asik in I' building or by 
phone on extension 466 

The Harper Women s Bas- 
ketball Team played the wo- 
men s team from Wright Col 
lege When the final buzzer 
sounded the Rams had de- 
teathered the Hawks 60 41 

The loss left coach PamNlc- 
ketta stunned And she was 
about as willing to talk about 
the game afterwards as her 
team had been willing to play 

She did have a few obser 
vatlons after the debacle. But 
what she said is not worth re- 

But to the three dozen spec 
lators. who had long since filed 
out of the St Viator fieldhouse. 
the final tally was no shock 
Ar d vet it was 

rhey had sat and cheered 
when miraculously the Hawks 
finally managed to overcome 
stupid mistakes, bad passes 
ai»l poor shot selections to 
bu.ld a four poim moat i.'io- 
26) between them and the visit 
ing Rams by halftlme 

But the Rams surprisingly 
came out of the locker room 
with a full head of steam and 
clipped the Hawks wings even 
before they got started Wright 
scored 1 1 points in the first 
six and half minutes to lake a 
three point lead before Lee 
Ann Peterson netted the first 
of only three Harper (leldgoals 
In all of the second half 

The Rams then built up an 
eight fKjint lead before the 
Hawks were able to convert 
three free throws and a Steph- 
anie Jordan field goal to whit 
tie the lead to live points 

Then the contest became no 
contest and degenerated Into a 
brawling rout as Wright ex- 
tended the lead to 13 points 
before Mel McCa((rey made the 
final Hawk field goal with still 
more than three and a half 
minutes left 

Harper would score only two 
more points (on free throws) In 
the remaining time 

Wright, however was not idle 
and continued to pound nails 
into the Hawk's coffin with an 
additional 10 more points to 
reach the 21 poim spread by 
game's end. 

February 21, 197 
Hawks win 11-4 

By Nick Danna 

Just in time for the NJCA/ 
Region IV Tournament Febl 
28 Harper s Hockey teami 

boasting a 10-3 2 slate afteif 
their U 4 pasting of Rock VaH 
!.-\ Feb 15. seems to be play-^ 
ln(! its tiest hockey of the seaj 

The Hawks have three strond 
lines and a (ourth if they need 
It. plus four quality defensemeij 
if they can all stay healthy 
After visiting Moraine ValJ 
ley tonight. Harper concluded 
ihe regular season with a big 
game against DuPage at thd 
Arlington Ice Spectrum at i 
p m While Harper alreadJ 
handled Moraine 5-3 back id 
Jiinuary. they have yet to beal 
a nuPage hockey team in his j 
lory The closest the Hawkg 
have come was earlier thi^ 
season when they blew a 3- 
lead and lied Ihe Chapparelsl 
Harper Coach Pat Huffeij 
ii-els that he now has an ad-^ 
Vantage over DuPage in the 
numlier of quality players h^ 
can put on the ice 

We have the overall balance 
compared to DuPage DuPag^ 
has got five real strong in^ 
dividuals andasupergoaltendeii 
but we have overall balance] 
We ve got three or four line^ 
that we run play and there isn'l 
^oing to be much of a letdo* 
between them 

They ve (DuPage) got ond 
line that s .super, but the otheii 
two lines they've got are a bid 
drop from the first line Their 
biggest asset Is that they'v^ 
got a super goaltender If he la 
hot. we may have some pro-^ 

Physically. Harper washurt^ 
Ing after Rock Valley because oi 
an injury to defenseman Marl^ 

.Mark Gustafson hasn't play j 
ed the last two games becausd 
of a bone bruise. Huffer saldJ 
That hurts us when he doesnij 
play We have (our real stron 
delensemen and when one oi 
them s injured we have to shlfa 
someone else from a differenlf 
position to play back there which 
destroys our cortinuity 

Another continuity destroyeij 
Ihat Huffer recognized is thd 
luck of consistent three period 
performance in this year's ice- 

All season we've had star J 
dom at certain points and lookecT 
like a poor team in other situa j 
tionswhen we ve had pressure! 
put on us in our defensive end! 
h .iust depends on what type o^ 
team we re playing 

■1 think that we rise to the oc- 
casion and I vebeenyerypleasj 
edallyear with that sit uationW^ 
play . and every team does this! 
he continued, we play accord -j 
ing to the competition that wd 
play " 

If that s true, then the Rock 
Valley Trojaas must have been 
a great team ijecause the Hawks 
certainly played that way 

Harper scored only two un- 
answered goals in the llrst per- 
iod because six Hawk forwards 
and two delensemen didn't play.l 
We have a standing rule| 
that anybody that doesn t show 
up (or practice the day before i 
game or throughout the week 
doesn 1 play the first period '1 
In Ihe second period, wUH 
those key players back on th^ 
ice Harper raced to a 9-0 ad- 
vantage before letting RVout- 
srore them 4-2 in the flnal| 

Tom Hudec scored two goals 
in the game while Jim Hoss.l 

(Coo't on p. 21 



Wiiham Rainey Harper College. Algonquin and Roselle Roads. Palatine. Illinois 60067, 312-397 ,3C00 

Vol. 11, No. 21 

February 26, 1977 

Who's Who students chosen 

The following studroiB haw 
r*en selected by a studem 
(acuity commute*- to represent 
Harper College in Whos Who 
AiDooc Studenis In American 
Junior Colleies. a program 
*tilch provides recognition (or 
outstanding -iecond year stu 
dents in junior colleges across 
Ihe country Kach student si> 
lected (or this recognition is 
listed In a biographical volumf- 
which has becomt- a respeciMl 
reference source for colleges 
and businesses ITie selection 
was based on academic stand 
ing participation and leader 
ship in ourricular and CO cur 
rlcular dCtivities, arid com 
munit> service 

Sheila M Banley. Mount 

Prospect servt'd .is ihf head 
student for Citholir Mir.isiry 
student ari{di.ization ri'porler 
tor Che Harbinger member of 
Ihe Student S<-n;iie Budget Com 
mittee .ictivc in the M M.i% 
mond Parish Choir and <. oun 

Mlcbele Coduto. Palatine 
member of the ChetTlf adirie 
Squad (or two \>Mrs and rnp 
tain the second year active in 
gymnastics and also the Intra 

mural Club 

Nicholas J Danna. Arling 
ton Hf-ight.s Sports Kdilor of 
the Harbinger, and also cover 
.-() lonitiall for the Des Plaines 
Suburban Times during the past 

Terri Hwhenauer. Arling 
■on Hi'i,!hi ~ !'-i-~i(lent iil 
lutur*' Sec- -ociation 

-ind nrua.r of the 

i-lub s arir.!ii' n ao--mic hon 

ors student 

Paul Karl/en. Palatim- 

President of tl-ie Club and I T 
gunizaticn Council mfmh.:T 
of the Student S«"nuie and Pn 
Htical Science Club alsoari'.^-' 
m fommunit\ 4 H .iciiviti- 

Jung J Kim. HUximingdali 
member of i'rogram Itoard 
and served a.-. Afternmn Ac 
tuiiies Chairman rcporKr !or 
the Harbinger, academic iioiiors 

Bridget K Incite. Arlington 
Heights President, .lunlor 
Ainerlcan Dental Hygienist- 
\-.-..i«;iation anti helped orgarii. 
rti.inv of the group s projevi - 
represented Harper at the D<;nt 
dl Hvgiene C.,.nvention in 

Vegas ami participated m table 

Michael J Krammer. Hull 
iiig Meadows active in Har 
per s Studio ["heater and was in 
vo'ved In three major pro 
ductions worketi with anadt*!. 
--(■em group out of Omni Ho., 
in Wheeling academu- hon.- 

Ann Mostofi, Buffalo C.rove 
President of Sophomore Nurses 
Club active in community PTA. 
religious .■diicaiion and cub 
scouts acadcmir honors stu 

-loan M O'Brien, m hauni 

i'ast freasurei 
--enate and Senate 
I immitiee. memli'T -.l ■ im 
(.'US Ministry and Clut. and i ir 
k;,im.'alion Council 

Deborah Ohrvcki. Mount 

'■' * ' tr of Pom f*on 

rs and captain 

- ! was the chief 

orgara/er of their many ac 

tivities rtiid proiecis 

sheila Pichen.Carv member 

■ •■ Harbinger --talf tor twn 

■.ears .ind served .!■- fiusiness>-r 'lurinn ifie rari-i-rii 

iLahti meets with Carter 

Recently Dr Robert 1 ahli 
I President of Harper C ollege 
I met with President ( arler to 
discuss many things such as the 
deregulation of government .ind 
I education the ■-■ 
I cation in the ('.. 
I funding of higher .-.u,. ,0 i.i. ■ •. 
I leges 

Dr lah;: 
I was t^rbaj 

I the deregi- ■ ir,n:.-ni 

land in «• : --r edu 

I cation ,jnr'ri 

I portionaie 
■this topic > 

Icere feelings ,itKjul wanting !.. 
I do somethinK about deregu 
"■■nt and then '('■ 
rnmenl ,1- 
higher '■■: 

■>]al a lot 

- ...1.,11'd when 

I I ill out lengthy 

forms )ust to rom.Tionjirat'- with 
the government Ur l.,ihii 
Carter was suggesting that, 
lilting ■town ■-It; th>' mimlier 
eot.!.. ir: 'hf k-ov •■rnrru^ni 
■■.-' more 




to give Min- ir,.,,..L, 

how people 

lessinn fell 

, noitotry aiid get ,in inert 

III the funding of colleges 

nd St Nor 

■.our picii, 
-,impling o! 

ill ti. 

miners wa.s 

the groups 

■ ■ help 


Curt'T ■ 
if manpow.-r 
I people have 


also a 


( arter 

rnment but 

40 billion 

houid have 

yi tvertiment 


n \U 

•r iinfH 
rcn Ji 

1! m 

schools hav' tveen 
invueil including at) Illinois 
slate schools and reps from the 
Wisconsin system 

A new segment 6 s p m has 
.Kn t«..T- inrUided to serve 
- irig students 
■ ,1 s 10 friends 
uho inighl ;;r iiiii-ri -.10,1 -o.p 
!iv am) see tin- rep- .ai M,.rrf, 
J'l 111 -'l and li s |,i m 



.lulie Porter. Arlington 
Heights Vice President of 
.lunior .-Vmerican tk-ntal Hv 
Kienists Association repre 
-enled llarperat IX'ntLl Hygiene 
("..nvention m I. as Vegas help 
..: iToviiie transfiortation for 
■ cilii'ens in the .irea as a 
■•■or .icademic rionors 

Brenda Puila, Hanover Park 
member of the Student Senate 
Vice President of Geology Club, 
s..rvei! IS .1 Hoard memtier in 
sen.,,,; Distrai ''14 active in 
school I'lA avademic honors 

Hobbin M Rutherford. I'.il.i 

lit member of ,-itudeni sonalc 

.tnit current I reasiirer am) 

( hairman of the Budget Com 

mittee fVer Counselor, served 
on sovor,:.! oamiHjsrommiltees 
.icademio tionors student 

Eric R. Schaefer. Pes Plain 
t-s s**rved as head student alh 
leiir trainer for all vursitv 
athletic teams during the past 
luo Years also s.Tvedas y ice 
president of the Intramural 
spnrts Hoard 

Paul T, Scott. Mouni Pros 
pect P. 1st Vice I'resident ami 
current Presid*'nt oftheSiudent 
Senate, memt'er of srveral rol 
lege committees i-:xecutive 
Vice Chairman of the Illinois 
Organization of Communitv 
' •■tli'B" S!i|(ii.nts 

H..beit \1 Slerrell, Buffalo 
I. rove Ctiief l-:ngiiieer of 

VVTICM student radio and a 
momtier of the station staff (or 
iwo vears. Treasurer of the 
Club and Organization Council. 
academic honors student 

Jeffrey R. Straml, Arlington 
Heights Founder and Presi- 
dent of the Solar Energy and 
.Alternative Resources Club of 
Harper organized several club 
projects on solar energy, mem- 
tier of a Circle K service or- 

Rohin S, Turpin. Hoffman Es- 

■ .:. SI ,,),.ni [Representative 

in! of Trustees. 

ite memi)er. served 

or; M-M :.,] ((.■llege committees. 


;-f ( "uns 

Donna Lee Wesent>erg. 

Nortnhrook organized several 
activities as a Peer l Vjunselor 
academic honors student, in 
volved in several community 
activities including school 
volunteer worit. Little City, and 
Ihe Cook County Special Bail 
Bond Project 

(Jail Wiehe. i;ik rirove Vil- 
lage actively involved in all 
major Studio Theatre pro- 
.lui'Iloris :,i Harper for two years 
the Children s 

Mary '/ungrone. .Arlington 

!(• iiihis Irfasurer of Sopho- 
more Nurses Club, academic 
honors student active in com- 
munitv service including the 
Chicago Associated for tfie Re- 
tarded (.iti/ens (or the Re- 
tarded, and school PTA 

Peer counselors 
hold rap sessions 

Did you ever (eel like you 
want to talk to someone but 
just couldnt find anyone around 
who would listen' Are you 
tired of eating alone In the 
cafeteria'' Do you have a pro - 
blem that s been bugging you 
for a while'" Well, there's a 
place now where you can solve 
these kinds of problems 

The peer counselors are 
holding rap sessions " in Ihe 
counseling center every Tues- 
day from 5 - 7 p m . every Wed - 

nesday from 10-12 pm. and 
every Thursday from 12 noon 
to 2 00. The sessions will 
provide Harper students the 
opportunity to talk about what- 
ever is on their minds and to 
meet other studertts The Rap 
Sessions are very Informal so 
feel free to bring your lunch. 
dinner, coffee coke, etc 

Remember, if you've got 
something on your mind that 
you'd like to talk about, come 
to the Rap Sessions You'll 
be glad you did' 


Tuesdays 5:00 - 7:00 p.m. 

WediK'sdays 10:00-12:00 p.m. 

Thursdays 12:00-2:00 p.m. 

M ' 


Gov. holds bock 
Veteran scholarships 

Gov Thompson has given the Illinois Veterans Schol 
arahlp an uncenaln future 

rhe ISVS award has been bestowed on veterans of H- 
>;,io»s since 1919 as a token of gratitude and appreciation 
by the people of this state This scholarship has allowed 
thousands of veterans to become productive. Involved 
members of society who repay this earned benefit several 
times over In Increased taws. 

Now this scholarship faces an uncertain future Only 
12 al the necessary funds were appropriated for the 
program this fiscal year Our new governor in a 
staMmeiK made on December 9. said that If the vet- 
erans scholarship bill of 6 million passes in the spring, 
the stale of Illinois will be In bankruptcy 

If this bill is not passed, many veterans now at Har- 
per could be forced to discontinue their educations 
Higher education In Illinois has already suffered enough 
from the fiscal crisis Neither the slate institutions 
nor our veterans can afford to lose this scholarship 

We urge all veterans to call or write their state 
■sistors and representatives to express their concern 
about the discontinuation of this scholarship 

GoRg Show pictures o disappointment 

February 28, 1971 

WHBSB? Parts London Geneva , Moscow. Vienna 

ftoo tnoTV 

WHAT? Harper Summer In Europe study tours 

HOW LONG? 29 days July li»77 

CREDIT? Earn up to 4 Harper credltn 

WHAT DO I DO? Come to tour meetln* Wed Marcll 9. 

: 1X1 p m A242« or c«ll exl 2M5 

Thia kikr to tlw edttor ia in re- 
gard to the coverage, or rather, 
lack of proper camtuge given lo 
Ok Com Show 

The Februan,' 2 1 iaaue of the 
Harbinger included a four word 
Hde and flvp photographs Of 
thuae five photograph* only two 
made any real aenae. Yei. 1 be- 
lieve a picture ofM.C Ray Rayner 
and a plrtupe of the judgei were 
appropriate. However, was tl 
necessary l» prmt two pictures 
of the KBw art? ( I> It true Doug 
Beaty, »huurgaiUK!dthe KlasttCL, 
managed to have those two pic- 
ture* Included?) Perhaps that pic- 
ture (pace could have t>een 
directed toward the three winning 
acta. Perhapn tome (pace could 
have named Uie winners along 
with a summary of Uielr perfor- 
mance. Perhap* the judges could 
have been interviewed for an opln- 
ion or afterthought. Perhaps Ray 
Rayner cojld be thanked by the 
Harbinger In a proper way. Per- 
hap* . • . 

Ken Remus 

P.S. Thanks to the Program 
Board and Randy Price for put- 
ting up with us craiy performers. 
I enjoyed myself and I know the 
audience did. 

Dear Ken Remus, 

We apologize for the lack of 
pk!tures in the Harbinger con- 

cerning the coverage of the Gong 
Show. We experienced lightingdlf- 
firulltes and problems with our 
camera This was the only rea- 
son ftir pulling in so many Kiss 

pictures and we would like li] 
apologtn to the people who wen 
not represented in tlw newspaper! 

Jody Saunders. tMitor in-chid 

Wind & jazz winter concert 

The H,.rp*r C"i>llf|i(f WimlKn 
semhlf umi Jaa Hnnii willprt 
sent their Winter concert on 
Tuesday, March 1, li*77inthe 
College Center Lounge The 
concert twglns at H 00 p m and 
is op«?n to the public frer ol 

The Wind Knsemble. direct 
(-il hy Dr Robert Tlllol.son. is 
opt-n to all interfsted students 
and provides experience in per - 
lormlng standard wind litera- 
ture representative of various 
musical styles and periods The 
Wind Ensemble will feature 
IN-lcr Mennin s Canzona . ' a 
dram.»lic lirisk work with 
massed sonorities and driving 
rhythmic llgurations The work 
was commissioned by Edwin 
Franko C«>ldman through the 
League o! Composers in IMSl 

Other -.<'lertlons will includ 

Fanfare by Hugho Monlene^ 
gro. Come. Sweet Death 
.IS Bach; ■English Suite' basj 
ed on FtnglLsh folk songs, bl 
Clare Grundman: and Lola! 
Flores . a Spanish Paso Dobla 
(double step), by Alfred Sade| 
and Terig Tuccl 

The Jazz Band, directed b)| 
James Bestman, will pertorn 
a tune from the Count Basid 
Library entitled The Queeil 
Bee hy Sammy Nesticol 

Chicken Fat by Howie Smlthl 
Circumvent ■ by Les Hoopj 
er. and an original chart bij 
James Bestman called 

For further informatioil 
please contact the Harper Colj 
lege Music Department 

Mythology and Contemporary Life 

Harper faculty members are 
leading a lecture series at the 
Palatine Public Library on 
"Mythology ami Contemporary 
Life ' The program explores 
mythology in the modem world 
aixl Is free and open to the pub- 
lic Monthly sessions meet on 
Wednesday evenings at 7 30 
p m 

On March 2 Frank Oliver, 
assistait professor of soclol 
ogy. will present ■Living Your 
Own Myth " Charles Norrls 
assistant professor of arah 
Topology will speak on 'Heroes 
and Human Survival.' on April 

6 Harley Chapman, coordlnat-^ 
or of the series and a humanlJ 
ties instructor at Harper. wll| 
lead the final sessions 
Mythology and Astrology 
The Palatine Public Librarjl 
is located at 500 North Beraoij 
Street In Palatine For furtheij 
information on the Mytholog 
series, call the library at 358 -| 


Available In the Student I 

A Building Wednesday Mom-| 

ings 9 00-11:30 a.m 


A.iinK l-;<lr 1 fliiH Jody Saunders 

Feature Editor Mike Nejman